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Full text of "1989 Surry Community College Yearbook (The Lancer)"

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Surrij Community Colleae 

•Dobson, ^Horth Carolina 

1988-1989 Cancer 




Contents 






H ^ 



Classic (Demories 8, 16 

Exceptional Ceaders 26 J^V^V 

Cop of the Class 38 {[^fc?/ 

~ / u/ l 
Dynamic forces 54 w^V^ 

An Extra Couch ................................. 74 

dtif 

Classes with Style .*.90 

Che <Right (Doves 118 






^Purpose 





izens of our 




Uhe purpose of Surry Community College is to enable citizens of our area to increase their skills 
and knowledge. "Go Bach ^His "Farthest Star" is an appropriate motto. Surry Community College 
fulfill its purpose by: 

— 'Providing, through open door admissions and within the statutory and 
fiscal limits, programs and instructions which will give each student the 
opportunity to state where he is and progress toward his occupational and 
educational objectives. 

— Ensuring that when each student has successfully completed a program 
that he will have the skill and knowledge to meet the demands of the job for 
which he has prepared or to transfer and succeed at another institution. 




— 'Providing social, cultural, and recreational activities to assist students in 
developing their leadership and social skills, their appreciation of aesthetic 
values, and a more productive use of their leisure time. 

— Developing effective ways of evaluating college programs, to make 
adjustments as needed, and to make appropriate reports to the public. 



Encouraging and stimulating the innate desire for leading. 



CDakimj Surry Community College a stimulating and rewarding place to work and study 

5 #M ■&¥ 





25 years of Excellence 




Betty lemmings is a bookkeeper in SCC's 'Business 
Department. She is a native of Dobson where she and 
her husband 'Robert reside. Betty has two sons and 
one daughter. Wer son Sob is chairman of the Correc- 
tional Division at SCC's north campus. Considered 
an exceptional cook, 'Betty also likes to crochet and 
loves sports. She enjoys music and sings in the choir 
of the Dobson Tirst Baptist Church. As one of (Drs. 
lemmings' fellow workers comments, "Although she 
is general I u, a quiet person, 'Betty is one of the most 
dedicated and most efficient people I know." 

Clyde X. Johnson is Oice-'Prcsident for Administra- 
tive Services, We earned his A,'B, degree from Elon 
College and his 0)AC. from UTiCXhapel Will. We is 
a native of Siler Citij and now lives in Dobson with 
his wife Oreva, who is a homernaker, and one daugh- 
ter. Wis hobbies include gardening and fishing; and 
(Dr. Johnson is an active member of the Dobson 
'Baptist Church. vDfaen it com«s to money, (Dr. John- 
son knows his business," said a fellow SCC employee. 
"I recall, years ago when (Dr. Johnson managed the 
bookstore, that he took $25 out of his own pocket for 
change, but I'm sure he remembered to pay himself 
back. Otherwise, the books would not have balanced." 



Conrad Wolcomb is one of Surry's most dedicated profes- 
sors, a man who is very serious about his subject, classes, 
and students. If you have a question about world history or 
political science, ask Conrad, It "s a good bet he will not only 
be able to answer the question, but will also suggest three or 
four good books on the subject. 

As one of his colleagues observes, "CDr. Wolcomb is a knowl- 
edgeable lecturer. ZDhen I first heard him teach, I thought 
he was reading the material; each sentence was deliberate 
and well thought out. After coming to know him better 
over the years, I realized he wasn't reading that lecture 
material at all. We is just a careful, precise individual who is 
discriminating in his use of language. If I ask him a ques- 
tion about golf or Carolina sports, he is equally precise. We 
also has a good sense of humor, except about ttflC athlet- 
ics . . . Although he is a good friend, a good neighbor, a 
good department chairman . ■ . , he is first and foremost a 
teacher . . . " 



CDr. Woleomb is the Social Sciences Division chairman at 
SCC. We holds an A.B. degree from tHlC-Chapel Will and V 
a CDJ\. from Georqe tDashinqton University. 





Carlos Surrntt is a native of the Coast area, where he still 
Bread He and his wife jo, a teacher's aide at "Franklin 
Elementary, have four children and two grandchildren. 
^ One of his hobbies is gardening. An avid genealogist, he is 
active in the Suiry County ^Historical and County Genea- 
logical Societies. 

jig has a Cype A personality," said one SCC student. 
'"His main concern is for the students and for the future of 
Surry Community College. 'He is the warmest, most dedi- 
cated, and most sincere person I know." 

0)r. Surratt received his A.'B. degree from UTIC-Chapel 
Hill, and his (DA from Appalachian State. He is SCC's 
Dean of Evening 'Programs. 








James 01 beeves is Uice-'President of Student Services. He 
obtained both his 'B.S. and CD.A, decrees from Appalachian 
State University, and his Ed.D. degree from UT1C- 
Greensboro. 

Dr. ^Reeves, a native of the flat *Rocb area, lives in CDount 
Airy. !His wife Gayle, a SCC graduate, teaches in the CDount 
Airu, schools. Uhcy have three daughters and one grand- 
child, born in Tlovember 1988. 

"If ijou have a problem, Jim '■Reeves is the one to see," said 
a SCC employee. "He will patiently listen to your problem, 
offer some advice and a possible solution, and help in any 
way he can. Turthermore, when it comes to student enroll- 
ment, Jim has all the knowledge it takes to keep Surry 

number L 

5 



'Dr. Swnnson 'Richards' smiling face 

can b* seen most nnijwhere on the 

campus of Surry Community College. 

Jiis dedication of service to the 

school, as well as to other 

Organizations in the county, 

distinguish him as an excellent 

president. 'Dr, 'Richards sets a good 

example for students through his 

leadership roles, and his personality 

gives him a "touch of class." 



"Dr. 'Richards has been at SCC for 

sixteen years, and has served many 

other positions in the Surry County 

School System. He is a graduate of 

Appalachian State University (B.S., 

CD. A.I and Florida State University 

lEd.lU 





'President 'Richards concentrates on on important college issue. 



* 




Cefc Jewell Jarrcll takes a break from her busy schedule as chairperson 
of the SCC 'Board of trustees. 

'Below CDembcrs of the "Board have a relaxed conversation after a 

meeting. 







^_^/^B/i iS 


UTTTO^^^^P^p^W J^^^^^H ( 


Ti^. ' |l 


1 




1988-499 'Board of Crimees; seated l£-'!U Glenda "Jiimhnw (&3A "President I, Eleanor Jones, Oscar Smith, Jewel Jarrcll (Chairperson); 
standing JC-*R): John Frank, Dr. ^Harris 'Bradley, Carolyn Comer, Floyd 'Rces, James Everett, Charles folder, 'Bonnie Stuart. 



'Each fait brings new and 

excited faces to SCC 

Students come from 

Stokes, Surru,, ^adhin, 

'Patrick, W i Ikes. Forsyth, 

and other counties to start 

advancing their high school 

educations and decide what 

their futures will be. 




assic 



Uhc Tlorth Carolina Community 
College System turned 25 in (Day 
(Damj activities were scheduled u 
celebrate the silver anniversary. One 
planned activity was that evenj com- 



• ■ i^r^* ilia 




^U 



tslw balloon release preceded Open Xouse ceremonies. 



, S I llr- 



IC* eat 




U 



One activity in particular direct! 
affected SCC. A quilted mural whicl 
depicts one building from each of th 
58 community college institution 
was made. Uhe entire destqpn consist 
of ISO seven-inch stjuares. Ghe foa 



numitij college student was given a 
balloon and all the balloons were re- 
leased at a desiccated time* A formal 
dinner was also held in <Raleigh. 



■ 



I ;<sahy 



I. Ml 'r TwlTED 



HEPS 



a-f.MII : 



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Sr«w 'Bun-ham ilemonstrat« how robotics can tEe a tie. 



UO O'CLOCK 



■ivi n'i 



EXCEL LEN'CE 



Former <3os.\-mor 1k»b Scott, president of the *H.C, Community College System, addresses '25rfi 
Anniversary Open !Hou« ai * 



point of design was the 5S represen- 
tations of the different institutions 
on white cotton. After each of the 
schools had displayed the cjuilt, the 
t^uilt was permanently placed in the 
Caswell 'Buildintr in <Rale»^h, 




Several area festivals are held in Surry County. 

Amonq; them arc the 'Piedmont 'Berry 'Festival in 

'Dobson and the Autumn Ceaves Festival in 

CDoutit Airy. Food, music, and crafts are the 

hiqhliqhts of these events which attract people 

from around the state and even across the 

country. 








IS 





favorite .Cecal Events 








Something new to the area this 
year was a circus, Carson-'Barnes' 
five-ring circus rolled into CDt. Airij 
to entertain Surrij County 
residents, from the young to the 
uouncj at heart. Lions, tigers, and 
elephants; oh my? Clowns, acrobats, 
and mani^ other spectacular 
performers were also in attendance. 



13 






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Surry Communnicy College's visiting artist for the second consecutive year is Cea Beth Cram. She lyric soprano is a 
native of Plainview, tktas, and graduated from 'Baylor University and IDestern Carolina University, 

Beth became interested in the visiting artist program while in graduate school at tOestern Carolina, where she worked 

with two Visiting artists. She was accepted in the TICUA program and spent her first year as a visiting artist at 

Coastal Carolina in Jacksonville. Jier second year of being a visiting artist was spent at SCC 'Beth was ashed to 

return this year and is honored that the college chose her. She would like to "finish this year on a high note" and says 

she has "had a lot of fun. I enjoy what I do wry much. I couldn't ash for better people to worh with and they are very 

supportive of me." 

1988-89 Uisiting Artist: £ea Seth Cram 





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* 




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Cram has .1 vibrant 
personality, hue she is a 
serious artist. jder career has 
included performances in 
master classes under such 
artists as Dalton Baldwin, 
Gwendolen TColdovsku,, 
Judith Raskin, and 'denica 
Oalcnta Jfer opera 
performances include rofes in 
'Cosi Pan Gutte," "Ghe 
Crucible." TalstaflT "Ghe 
Gelephone," and "'Die 
£auberflote." fits musical 
theater credits include 
"Godspell,""/* Cittfe -night 
CDusic,'* "Civc A £ittfe," V 
l CDamc," and "Snoops" 

Cram also gave a successful 
performance at the Andij 
Griffith 'Playhouse last jfgor, 

"I like to think of myself as a versatile 
singer," said Seth, "I strive to brinq a special 
'life' to my music, respecting tradition and 
/ st H^ e » while making each piece a very personal 
creation." tPhen asked about the things she 
has enjoyed most at SCC, Cram commented, 
"I enjoyed working with the Cadies "Ensemble 
and getting to know the people of the area." 

In regard to her interest in the visiting artist 
program, she said, "I wanted to use mu, 
education and see if I could do what I went to 
school sir years for. I wanted to try my 
wings/' I, 



Student Appreciation . . . 





9 


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KU 




m 


a!s 



'Cet'$ not ptaif card* and say we did." 




""Ho! 'Tlot ... ck* frn«T 



"'Jicah? OHwt * it to ya?" 





'Chis way, kids, to the pink balloon convention. 




Tirsc official class meeting of "Bubble "Blowing 101. 
A friendly game of ""Killer OoHcybaU." 





tij $»ck Plai^r* of Annette*. 





*Hav want to iwap ciktiT Will 



. . * (Demerits to treasure 




19 






L K^^B ^IBBB^EHHBi^H^Hu^Bi 




- 


m ^^M^^-^^^^^H 






"»1« f A 



Bachelor dumber 3 , . , 



"Another darn parking licked' 




"Ernest Jr." is caught napping 
a^ain here. Jias he no shame? 
^Kas he no home? Or is he just 
exhausted from all that home- 
work he's been doing lately? 
Or perhaps the strenuous vol- 
Uncivil! games have been too 
much for him? At any rate, 
"Brnest Jr." will be revived in 
no time, so be on the lookout, 
*Jou never know where he 
might take his next nap. 





£*fc Heave; M Gw those balloon*! 
Below: "lUhcrc s th* hat,r 



'Below: Che dynamic duo. 




One of the favorite past- times of the fall is 
getting even. 'Do you know someone who 
needs to be locked up? <3hese two scoun- 
drels (left? certainly do. TCnown as the 
dynamic duo's greatest imitators, theif en- 
toy sending &CC personnel to the mock 
jail above. Of course, their motives were 
honorable. Students paid good money to 
have these victims incarcerated, tjhis ac- 
tivity was one of many community efforts 
to assist 'Ben 'Bellinger. 



21 




CQaki your . 
the Tonights 



._ Above "It's "Fiesta tinwJ" Bclom 'King Scare 
Cable 




' 



orget the i 
toward greats. , 
too, three, lift ..." 

'Despite the fact that IHIC-'D 
doesn't offer as mani) activities as 

imccx or imc-G or ime-c, 

students certainly find plenty to do. 
CDatfbe college life isn't so rough 
after all, 'Besides, sometimes ljou 
just have to take a break from the 
homework, the responsibilities, the 
headaches, and say: "'Don't tporry; 
happy/" 



Smile! 1/ouYe on SCC's 




Candid Camera! 





i 




SCC's roving eye was busy this 
year. Student* were being caught 
all over the place. Chatting, eating, 
and placing cards seemed to be the 
popular past-times as you can see. 
Other students spend their time 
studying and sharing a taugh or a 
smile. So, beware? Uhe eye may be 
on you! 



25 



Dignitaries Dedicate 
Community College 



Enthusiastic 
At Ceremonies 



members of the board of trus- 



Webb. Webb, Frank said, was 
chairman of the arrangements 
for the dedication and had com- 
pleted all plan's before his death 
last week. 

Frank told the audience that 



eral Assembly increased appro- 



lege program by 63 per cent. I 
also provided for the addition 
of six new extension units to 
the community college system- 
Moore said when these are 
complete it will bring the total 



"A tobacco field has been <« mac j e a wise and prudent 
transformed into a college cam- cnoice " in approving the bond our high school graduates will 



ized," Dr. L John Krepick toirl "Might I congratulate you." 
a crowd of some 700. who attend. Krepick told the crowd that 
ed his installation as president » re aching for a star is a char- 
at the dedication Sunday of ac teristic inherent in all Indl- 
Surry Community College at v tduals. The Surry Community 
Dobson. College brings him within reach 

Krc pick's talk came after his of his star- 
installation by Dr. I, E. Ready "The college expects to be the 
of Raleigh, director of the State heart of the county, the hub of 
Department of Community Col- educational activity. The county 
leges, will benefit immeasurably by 

Ready said that the Surry Cdl- the influx of the staff and fae- 
lege is a combination of the ideal ulty personnel," Krepick said, 
and practical and is typical of "The .college will help allevi- 
thc community college. This is ate the shortage of trained man- 
the extension of universal edu- power in the area. Community 
cational opportunities. colleges represent opportunities, 

"The quality here must be for the many as well as the few. 
measured by how well the stu- "I ask financial support to 
dents learn what they need to make the Surry College grow 
learn. We share our joy on this and meet more needs," Krepick 
occasion," Ready said. told the audience. 

Gov. Dan Moore delivered the Gov. Moore said that the state 
main address. He said that it "must see that every North 
does no good to bring new indus- Carolinian has the opportunity" 
try into North Carolina unless to obtain the education and 
its residents can receive the edu- training he -needs, 
cation and training to fill those "It does no good to bring job 
positions. opportunities to the state if the 

The governor deviated from people cannot receive the edu- 
his speech to commend J. Ray- cation and training necessary lo 
imond Smith of Mount Airy, dis- fill responsible positions,'* the 
trict highway commissioner. governor saitL 

Moore then said ''And Mr. "These three buildings we 
Smith I do believe that (US. dedicate today — and other 
Highway) 601 can stand some which will be added in. the years 
improvement." This evoked ahead — will stand as proof of co- 
considerable laughter from the operative concern and deter- 
audience. mination to provide educational 

Robert E. Merritt of Mount opportunity to anyone who wants 
Airy, chairman o£ the Surry to help himself," Moore said. 
Community College Board of "It makes no difference if a 
Trustees, installed Krepick as person graduated from hign 
president and gave him the offi school or even if he can read or 
cial seal of the college and a write," the governor continued, 
plaque commemorating the oc- "All that an individual needs is 
casion. Earlier he had welcomed to have a burning desire to im- 
the crowd and John P. Frank of I prove his abilities and the dfr- 
Mount Airy, a trustee, recog- \ termination to apply his tai- 
nted the special guests. Frank | ents." 
paid tribute to two deceased I Moore noted that the 1967 Gen- 



of a center," the governor add* 
ed. 



R. Barton Hayes of Lenoir, a 
member of the State Board of 
Education, and Marion White- 
ner, chairman of the Surry Coun- 
ty Board of Commissioners, each 
pledged co-operation to the col- 
lege. 

The Franklin Ensemble pre- 
sented a musical program prior 
to the program. They also pre- 
sented a program during the 
ceremonies. Sandy Beam Is di- 
rector of the group. 

The Pilot Mountain Rescue 
Squad, Dobson firemen along 
with Surry County officers and 
Police Chief Jack Marion of 
Dobson directed traffic before 
and after the ceremonies. 

Students and faculty mem- 
bers conducted guided tours of 
the $1,830,000 facility which in- 
cludes a 46 acre campus and 
three buildings. 



\ 



' G , 




New campus forms bai '« first 

ew College in Surry Breaks Ground 



By .Ti*anctlo Rcid 

■ 
I 

mark' 
i 
| 

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I 

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| 

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5urry Community Coll 1 

■ • lude 

I main buiUJinss-— a . 

[na ' 

idmn each- 



anrt 

i 

■ 

Rurr 

the • m Uh» 

you 

approximately 13 

clud -.! 

i caiional 



•■ ihe 
I 

■ 

I. Mo 

e£ Is I 

Jr., whn also 

Oui-lngl 

• atrstet ,ear*l 

Frank L. Bltim| 

■,i. oJ Winstoa-$a- 

iricfil 

_____ lsborof 



njf aim! He 

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conslru<| 

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'■* and $350,0' 

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sso.ooo. 



^on-reaching 




Dr. Claude V. Agere 

Dean of Continuing Education 

Continuing Ed 'Division 




CDax A. Blackburn 
'Director, Surry County 
Continuing Ed "Division 




Anita £. 'Bullin 

Instructor/ "Recruiter 

Jiuman "'Resources Development 



Jean S. Badgett 

Secretary 

Continuing Ed Division 



15etty S. Ueok 
Switchboard Operator 
(general Administration 




*Rito E. 'Bowman 
'Purchasing Secretary 
Business Office 



M 

John CD- 'Brame 
Counselor/Coordinator 
Special Student Programs 




Dick Syrd 

Director of Communications 

General Administration 



Jamie 'P, Childress 
Director of Financial Aid 
Student Services 



'Personnel 







John 1C, Collins 

Dean of Carver Education 

General Administration 



Uonda "B, Comer 
Secretary 
Student Services 



Sheila A. Core 
^Reference Librarian 
Learning ^Resources Center 






'Dr. Jan J. Crawford 
'Dean of Instruction 
General Administration 



•Pauline W. Bads 

Library Uechnical Assistant 

Learning 'Resources Center 



HOT 

Debbi % Eldridgc 
'Printmg/Graffic Control 
'Business Office 




Carolyn W. Tlippin 

Director, CDt Airy 

Jiuman ^Resources 'Development 



Cindy Galtimore 
Cashier/ Secretary 
'Business Office 



"Betty T. Jiemmings 
'Bookkeeper 
"Business Office 




Anne L TL tHennis 

Director of Industrial draining 

Genera! Administration 




"Hence yi. 7( urchins 
Secretary, Industrial draining 
General Administration 




Ji. Clyde Johnson 
Dice-President, Administrative 
Services/Business Office 




£imn S. ^Hewitt 
Instructional Secretary 
General Administration 




i 



Shirley S. Ingram 
Secretary 
Student Services 




Susan S. Johnson 
Secretary to the 'President 
General Administration 



Tlon-'Geachirtg 




Pemell tHoUon 
Secretary , 1/adkin Count 
Continuing Ed 'Division 




Sue A- Jarvis 

College transfer Counselor 

Student Services 




"Eileen S. "Kidd 

Secretary 

Continuing Ed "Division 



'Personnel 




Sherry CD. Cowe 
Secretary 
Student Services 




\V 

*Pam CDickey 

Coordinator, CDt* Airy £earning 

Center/Continuing Ed. 




"Betty "K. ""llewman 
Instructional Tunds Bookkeeper 
'Business Office 




J Dr, Sherry S, (Dadison 
Director, ^Records and 
Student ^Registration 




lkcky % CDoncy 
Secretary 
fctudent i^erviees 




Susan £>. 'Pendergraft 
"Faculty Secretary 
Bnqlish/Social Sciences 




CDichael ID. CDcftone 
Counselor/Ueterans Advisor 
Student Services 'Placement 




C. Wayne CDotsinger 
'Director of Accounting 
Business Office 




\ 



Clam 'Porter 
'Bookstore Secretary 



Busi 



usmess 



Office 







"Doris S. Pratt 

library technical Assistant 

Cearninq 'Resources Center 




Judy £♦ *Riggs 

"Director of 'Basic Education 

Continuing Ed 'Division 




Dr. Carlytc CD. Shepherd 
Dean of College transfer 
General Administration 




Judy U). "Recce 
Records technician 
Student Services 




•- 



Lillian C. Satterfield 
Director, ^Jadkin County 
Continuing Ed Division 




Carol Jl Snovp 

Secretary, Evening Division 

General Administration 



^non-reaching 




Dr. James 'R. Heeves 
Uice -'President, Student 
Services Division 




Anthony V. Searcy 
Counselor/Student Activities 
Director/Student Services 




Judy 'P. Solomon 

CDt. Airy Ceaming Cab Aid 

Continuing Ed Division 



Personnel 






Charles W. Strickland 
'Director of Computer Sciences 
General Administration 



Carlos "P. Surratt 

Dean ot Evening Instruction 

General Administration 



Dr. Gary C. Cftlfcu 
Business Center 'Director 
General Administration 





Blirabech W. Ooss 
Computer Operator 
"Business Office 



Com IPatts 
"Bookstore CDana^er 
'Business Office 





V 




Jcrri( W. IPeaver 

'Director of Cearnin^ ^Resources 

Cearninjj Resources Center 



1 



Andy Webh 

Audio-Uisuals technician 
Cearning Resources Center 




Glenda B. White 
Coordinator, Campus £earning 
Center/Continuing "Ed. 



33 



Cafeteria Staff: 




Judu, Cook 
CDtlMgCT 






> 



Pal Branch 




"^ou tell u&; wher<! does the Easter 'Bunny live?" 




r: 



"It was a french frij sandwich, not a fish fMleri" 








*Betttj Jo 'Burton 



'Just in the knick of rime; I was famished!" 



CkH to right "Recty Jo Uurton, Yvonne podges, 
0>argaret Tfardy, Selva 'Richardson, Pot "Braner 
and Judy Cook. 



54 



Pood for Ghought 





CDar^aret 04ardy 



to drink?" 



Chis x^-ar's Pest seller. 






Yvonne !Hodges 



It's nice to know that some things in life arc 
fairly cerxa in. One of those constants is that the 
cafeteria staff wilt almost always he ready to 
serve tjou with a atnif* and a <^ood hot trntsl — 
or at least a sandwich, 'Besides, i|ou1l have to 
admit: the food's a heckavalot better than most 
cafeteria food In fact, SCG if the best place 
around to find real food for thought. 







Bclva "Richardson 



35 



Oay and Evenin 



3 




Carolyn l?inqman and CRichnel Joyce, Sec- 
ond shift 




'Djhj Maintenance, first shift, arc (£&} 'Roger Snc 
O'Hcal; *Rogcr punter; Paul -Pilgrim; ftoward 



Junes "Dohson 
First shift 






'Roger Tfantvr, plumber and electrician, 
"First shift 




ti ^iiiH l *\ .*ii ,,, »i»ii i 



•Paul 'Pilgrim 
First shift 



'Roger Snow 

Superintendent of "Ruildings/t?rounds 



36 



(Da in term nee 




Brent Crissman 
Chird shift 



» * 



i _* •* -—#* * 



■7* 



upcrincendent of "Buildings/Grounds; 'Barbara 
Mm and James 'Dobson. 








J 



Second shift 




Trcddic liVight 

Supervisor of Evening CDaintenaiKc 



J 

wiliL N i 




'Barbara C'Tlol, ^Howard Brim, and James 
'Dohson complete the rounds for the day by 
making the cafeteria floor* sparkle. 




'Donnir Shocfcley 
Chird shift 



Barbara O'Tleal 
"First shift 






The Elkin Tribune 



ELKIN, N. C THURSDAY. SBPTEMBER 21 t 1967 



SECTION THREE 



G] Local Educators On Faculty 



A full faculty or 25 teachers 
■t Surry Community College 
includes at least 14 with con- 
nections in this area. Three are 
on part-time basis. 

Latest to be employed at the 
school are Abbe Rose Cox, a 
Roaring Gap artist who will 
teach art appreciation each 
Wednesday from 2 to 5 p. ro,; 
Lettic Hinshaw of Mount Airy, 
who will teach women's physi- 
cal education on a part-time 
nasi*; and Eldon Rogers of 
Pilot Mountain, who will sub- 
stitute for Dr. Alfred Prieto, 
who resigned as Spanish In* 
structor, Rogers will also be 
teaching on a part-time basis. 

Miss Cox will bring to the 
school something that may 
eventually blossom into the 
basis for a full course in Finer 
Arts. Plans are being made to 
get an addition to school facili- 
ties to take care of this pro- 
gram. 

A graduate of Columbia Uni- 
versity Teachers College, Miss 
Cox has at various times 
studied architecture, sculpture, 
stained glass, mosaics: illustrat- 
ed and wrote articles for the 
Ridgcwood Herald News on 
wild flowers, spent three years 
with the young people of her 
church building a life - siie 
creche of 14 figures. 

She now travels extensively 
teaching workshop courses 
which consist of art instruc- 
tions condensed into two or 



three weeks. She also is deep- 
ly absorbed in portrait com- 
missions. 

Regular teachers added this 
year include the following: 

Sammy Lee Atlred— A native 
of Yadkin County holding 
bachelor and master degrees in 
business and economics from 
Appalachian State University, 
he will teach business admin- 
istration. Prior to coming to 
SOC, Allred taught one year 
in the College of the Albe- 
marle at Elisabeth City and 
spent one year as a manage- 
ment trainee with Reynolds To- 
bacco Co. and a teaching assist- 
ant at Appalachian. 

Broadus D. Atkins — A native 
of Surry County and graduate 
of Central Utah Vocational 
School at Provo. Utah, in auto- 
motive mechanics, he will teach 
auto mechanics and welding. 
He has served a two-year ap- 
prenticeship in automobile me- 
chanics and has been employ- 
ed for the past six years In the 
automotive industry. 

Mrs. Mary Ann GaJlowajr — 
A graduate from Salem College 
with a A,B. degree in history 
and English, she holds the 
master degree In history from 
Wake Forest University. A na- 
tive of Smithfield. Mrs. Callo- 
way has taught history at High 
Point College and Lexington 
Senior High School and will 
teach English and history at 
SCC. 



Raymond Erie Freed — A na 
tive of Elkin, he graduated 
from Elkin High School and 
attended North Carolina State 
University one year in mechan- 
ical engineering. He has an as- 
sociate degree in drafting and 
design technology from For- 
syth Technics] Institute and 
has worked for one year at 
Sunbeam Corp., Elkin plant. 
Freed will teach technical 
drafting, blueprint reading and 
applied science. 

Raymond Carl Freeman' — He 
will replace Mrs. Doty as head 
librarian. He holds the BE. de- 
gree in geology from UNC and 
the master degree in library 
science from Appalachian State 
University. Freeman is a re- 
tired lieutenant colonel in the 
U. S. Air Force and for the 
past year was assistant libra- 
rian in Frederick College at 
Portsmouth, Va. 

Paul Hinsbaw — A graduate 
from Appalachian State Uni- 
versity he holds the bachelor's 
degree In physical education 
and social studies and the mast- 
ers degree in physical educa- 
tion and education. He Is a na- 
tive of Yadkin County and has 
taught in the Mount Airy City 
Schools for the past four years. 
Hinshaw will direct the physi 
cal education program and as 
sist with intramural sports. 
James Gay McCano — A nn- 

tContinued On Page Two) 



PAGE 2 — THE ELKIN <N. C.) TRIBUNE, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER II, 19G7 



E. W. Chilton — He received strueto-r in Mount Airy High 



Local 



4 Continued From Page One) 

tive of Alleghany County, be 
received the bachelor of science 



College and the master of edu- li*h department and teach cot- 
cation degree in mathematics lege parallel courses. 

£m the UitlversSty of North Jimmy Michael Beera — A 

roiina. He has done further native of Surry County, he re- 

rk afDtfte University- a* * ceived the bachelor of science 



_.«_ .*__ »_ . » »__«.»__ Fflrevth f^nnniv <^hMtt *«.*■ t ri w in cruidanoe from Annal 



iiidiutfriidixL-b limn nuudidi'iiiiiii .. _: !T ~V , —Sr* -■• ■ 

State University. For the past «ve years. Chilton joined the chlan State University 

five years McCann has taught ™g de /*I tm 4 n . t ta * 966 , **»*•_ He « "^S^* 

mathematics at North Surry Coar,d C ' ■*■** Jr.-*e psychology at CampbeU College 



tute for three years. Surratt 



-aerviee* at the student person- 
nel office. 

■Ickard Settner— He receiv- 
ed an associate of arts degree 
In Floriculture from Alfred 



of science degree in botany 



science degree in botany from 
Ohio University where be 



degree 



history taught 



technical math subjects. 



gree in commercial education 
from Steed College of Tech- 
nology. Johnson City. Tennes- 



gree In education from Appala- 
chian State University. Boone. 



Mrs. Sparger has taught busi- 



the master of arts degree in personnel services, and 
political science. He has done study projects, 
post-graduate work in history Mrs, Carmen Uoaun 



versity with a bachelor degree 

In civil engineering, be reeeiv- 

»j*i ji. masfer!s degree in bu&l- 



with the college since 1966. He U«« -j ■ — ■ * — «,„! nlwrsJtv w#. ; i »iir 

will teach western Civilization *^<±™£j* SSSSZ rtAfrlSf^r!»SS 



years and 



taught business education at mathematics and minor in bust- 



has considerable experience in 



In Yadkinvflle. He will teach 



secretarial science courses- 
Mrs. Peggy Hill 



, n: , T .,,,, , r ri i( ra toiUfcaag Il^attjIChM reiSved^Sb^e^oTscler 



she holds the bachelor of set- Carolina State College ia Mb 
*nee degree in business. Pres- eigh. Johnson is a service vet- 
ently she is doing graduate eran, having served two years 



chorus. 



Carlo. P.-1 Sweats-He re- *«*^ J^™?£ ***** 



ceived his bachelor of arts de- 



try from the same institution. 



University. Employed 



jecls 

Miss Mary Ruth Thompson— 



this year. 

C. MerriU Le 



as teacher and principal of two 



received bachelor of science the bachelor of science degree 



from the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro. She 
has done further graduate 
study at VPI, Blacksburg, Vir- 
ginia; Columbia University, 
Sew York. N. Y.; and at the 
University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. For the past two 
years Miss Thompson has serv- 
ed as guidance counselor at 
Elk in High School. Miss 
Thompson will be teaching so- 
ciology, psychology and counsel 
students. 

John VaoHorn — He will 
teach English and Oral English. 
VanHorn received his bachelor 
and masters degrees from Ap- 
palachian State University. He 
taught three years at Gordon 
Military Academy Brownsville. 
Georgia, and has three years 
of .high school teaching experi- 
ence. 

Teachers returning to the 
staff from the past term are: 



master of science degree in 
physics from the University of 
North Carolina. He was award- 
ed the honorary degree of 
"Master of Humanities" from 
the University of Indonesia. 
His work experience includes 
many project assignments with 
the Westinghouse Electric 
Corporation, professor of elec- 
trical engineering at the Uni- 
versity of Indonesia, and most 
recently he taught in the Wash- 
ington School of Drafting, 
Washington. Pa. Lear will 
teach the electronics courses 
offered at the college. 

R*y Heed— He received the 
bachelor of arts degree In Eng- 
lish from Brldgewater College 
and the master of arts degree 
from Appalachian State Col- 
lege in English and education. 
Having served as a teacher in 
Surry County for 21 years. 
Reed has been an F.ngllsh ia- 



Surry' County and has been 
with Forsyth Technical Insti- 



ricultural science. 






Tull-Gitne 



Broadus Atkins teaches Auco Sody ""Repair, 
Schematics and Viagra m, and Safety and 
First Aid, Although born in Surry County, 
Atkins received his A.A.S. from Central 
Utah Uocation School in 'Provo. Atkins 
worked as a mechanic at Snow's Garage in 
CDt. Airy for IVi years before coining to 
SCC. One of his customers, *Dr. John 
ICrepiek, was impressed by his work and 
asked Atkins to come to his office for an 
interview. "Krepick asked Atkins if he could 
teach auto mechanics and do the related 
paperwork, Atkins said he knew the 
mechanics, but didn't think he could do 
paperwork. Chis was the answer 'Krepicfe 
needed 'He knew Atkins would be an 
excellent teacher, even if a secretary was 
needed to assist him. So Krepick hired 
htm. Atkins is full of amusing stories. One 
tale involves his first car painting 
experience. A seven -year-old boy, Atkins 
painted his father's Cuodel A pickup with 
leftover house paint. "Heedless to say, *Dad 
wasn't impressed with Atkins* erpertise. 
Student Services Oice-'President *Dr. James 
^Reeves sums up the way people feel about 
Atkins* "'Broadus is one of the finest people 
here; he's a good teacher, a nice person, and 
is very helpful to his students/' 







?- 




Uroadu* 4 t>- Atkins 
Automotive Body 'Repair 



■Dwijjhi Atkins 
CDath/'Physic* 



St-evtf G. Atkins 
tfbth 



Faculty 




Sherry S. 'Bfackmon 
Secretarial/'Business 




Deborah % Branch 
Stwretaria I/Business 





Charts UX Boles 
Agricullure/Hortieulturi? 




Frances "D. Bryant 
'Hursing 





Pamela J. "Boles 

Cab Assistant, Science* 




CDcirgucrite *TJ- Burchnm 




Steve *D. 'Bureham 

Electronics 



Camara S. Carter 
'Bioloqu 



B. {Darren Chilton 
CD«h 



Pull-'Gime 



lOarren Chilton, 

who holds on A'B, 

degree from !Htgb 

'Point College snd 

CDEd. from WdC- 

CH, has spent ? 

years here. "JHii* first 

teaching positions 

were at Glenn 

^Hi^h, CO* Airy 

Wujfi, snd 

Radford & "has 

mil appreciation 

for the beauty of 

mathematics, ** toy 

colleagues. Ji* *l*o 

writes portrt| us m 

hobby, a ncta**. 

"It is an unusual 

gift for a 

mathematician to 

he able to write 

sonnets," remark* 

instructor Sharon 

Gates, 




Chilton is held in high esteem by his students. One student 
commented!, "I doubt I could have passed any math course 
without CDr. Chilton's help." Other students reiterate this phrase: 
"I love that man." And this love is returned in the concern that 

Chilton shows for his students. 



"Pegi^y t3. Comer 

Ccchnient Assistant, 'Business 




» 











Shirley J, 'Edmonds 
technical Assistant, 'Business 



Jerry C, Eufot 
Computer Science 



'Beverly C Bssich 

'Tlursing: 'Division Chairperson 



42 



Paculty 




Janws *R. Fink 

'Ph i losoph u, • StH"k>l Ogy 



•Hilda J flail 
Secrctorial/'Busincss 





Sharon ^R. Gsi& 
Trench/Spanish 





'Denny 'R. flatmes 
("Dachinisr 





'Paula % Gupton 
CDath 




'Bob fltimniinqs 

Correaipnal 'Division Chairman 




JLU flertson 
Criminal Justice 



William C. flicks 

Construction, Correctional 'Division 



<Roy CD. fligh 
*Business/S«crtffariil 



43 



Pult-Uime 






'Because he is so likeable and good- 
natured, 'Paul !Hinshaw takes much 
taunting from his peers. "Just ask him 
about 'Pork i) 's and the Calabash t e TLC) 
waitress, if he con count past 4, or whether 
he or wife £ettie really operates their 
farm," reminisces Svening Oean Carlos 
Surra tt. "^His response may be a joke on 
you," 'But ftinshaw is serious about 
teaching. In fact, his teaching interests 
earned Trim "B.S. and CD.A. decrees from 
ASH. 'His first teaching positions were at 
Tlorth Surry "Htjjh and CDt. Airy !Hi^h 
(where he was also athletic director). Jie 
came to SCC in 1966; he teaches physical 
education — volleyball, softbalf, tennis, 
table tennis, bowling, badminton, swim- 
ming and first aid. In addition to 
classes, !Hinshaw coaches the intercolle- 
giate golf team, plays golf himself — ask 
him if a "leftie" can play this demanding 
sport or if one needs to play right- handed? 
- and organizes intramural sports, lie 
schedules these activcities, referees the 
events, and keeps a record of team and 
individual statistics* "Despite his many du- 
ties, he always finds time to listen to stu- 
dents' problems. ^His students agree: !Hin- 
shaw is an excellent instructor. 





^W 








'Paul ftinshaw 
'Physical Education 



t 



Conrad C ftoleomb, Jr. 
Xisnory; Social Scknces 'Division Chair- 
man 




Dr + Thurmond <D. ^Hotlnr 
'Reading 



44 



Paculty 








Oiannr C. Johnson 
Computer Science 




Handy CeQuirc 

Elect rical/ Ind ust rial (Dai n tertancc 







Sharon "K, 'K;ill.iin 
Tlursing 







tOilliam iDcCachren 
CDaih 




I 



Jim 'Tl. CDidltiff 

CDath, G>rrcctlonnt "Division 



Gliomas T. 'Parker, Jr. 
Accounting 



Sherman J{. Cayelt 
Accounting 




Joseph B. (Daye 
'Psychology 




Dr. Joe ID. 'fleece 
(Oath/Physics 



FulUUime 




William C k Ucunolds 

Auto OJcchnnics, Correctional Division 



'Pamela S* ^R'"3 
English/ Journalism 




William TL Sanders 
An/lHistorj} 




'Robert S. Shumaker 
Drafting 





Carry 'B. Scott 

Cabinetmahina, Correctional Division 





•Dr. "Tlorwood Selby 
English 




Steven *R. Shcpard 
CDachinist 



CDargaret f . Shepherd 

English 



Tranfc 'D. Simmon* 

Carpentry 



46 



Faculty 



CkiJdie Sparger, 

business 

instructor, holds a 

*B.S. degree from 

Steed CoEle^ : and 

CDA from ASIL 

'Prior to SCC 

[September 19671, 

she taught at £*¥$ 

i.Dc'Rne, 'Beulah 

'Elementary, and 

Tiorth Surry 

'High. In addition 

to her SCC duties, 

shit is *Beuloh 

?4ometna Iters 

Ertension Club 

president and an 

active member of 

"Seufnii CDcthodiiSt 

Church. She has 
two daughters and 
one son. 



Ity^ .six 

M i' L il I tiv M"ii 

™ ■ mr 

w IJI * 

^B H^. Tar ***««■ 




Gofdic S. Sparger 
Secretarial/Business 



According to a peer, "(Goldie) is a very kind and sweet person who 

enjoys teaching, but she is very serious about her work and 

always willing to help others/" John tOood, business department 

chairman, commented, "She is a dedicated educator who believes 

in high educational standards and she passes this along to her 

students . . . She is very prompt and seems to greatly enjoy her 

work." 




IDflliam A. Stroupe 
Biology; Science 'Division Chairman 





N> 



(Dichael Swinfe 

'Psychology, Correctional 'Division 






*Roy *T1. Ghomas 

U,Vding: Uoc-Uech "Division Chairman 




Guy 1L Colbert 
Electronics 



47 



TulUdme 



"John V ottHofti was here before the 

tree* were." Chi* statement is typical 

of the self-effacing wit that hallmarks 

Utartftom, Cang./Aris 'Division 

chairman. *But behind the humor is a 

complex intellectual deeply committed 

to his profession, lie received both the 

'D.S. and CDA degree* in English Itoiti 

ASlt 70$ favorite place: the library. 

!He reads voluminously so he can share 

his knowledge with students. A 

puissant pursuit of information and 

unique sense of humor have made him 

an integral part of SCC for the past 21 

years. 





Angus J. Uucber 
Automotive (Deehanie* 





John CO. Uanftorn 

English: Cang/Art* "Division Chairman 



Dr. Edwin Utiles 
Chemistry 




' 





John C COood 

"Business; 'Division Chairman 



'Kfllhy A. tDoodruflF 
"Tlursinq 



Susan S, IPorth 
CDath 



-IS 



faculty 





Chris liopp 
English 



LHdti CD. <york 
Secretaria l/Busi n«» 




9*"~> Mttmrr 

ii j wmi! i 



IN 




t 







Benny 'D. lounger 
COusk 



SCC recipients of Excellence in 
Teaching Awards 11986*88) are (G4U 
'Bill CRcCachren, Joe iDaye, Kathy 
IDoodruff. lOhen one thinks of 'Bill 
ODcCachren, one thinks of algebraic 
equations and solutions, Zjhese 
thoughts are accurate, but 
CDcCachren's personality has other 
interesting facets. "He enjoys running, 
is a sports enthusiast, and is an 
amateur mechanic. Jie earned his 
A.'B. degree from Catawba College, 
CD.EcL from the University of 
Chattanooga fGenn.1, and COS. from 
Bast Tennessee State. 



'"He is more people-oriented than booh -oriented,'* states *Dr. "Tlorwood Sclby about psychology teacher Joe (Day. 
'Pastor of Tfiflsville's Pirst Baptist Church and CDt. Airy's Flat ^Rock Baptist (1954-64 ), CDaye left the ministry 
and began teaching here part-time in 1968. !Ke "enjoyed it so much (he J stayed." Tie received a 'B A degree from 
Eenoir-^Rhiine, B.'T). from 'Duke, (D.A. from 'Radford; he has earned 60 advance graduate ©/or doctoral hours 
from tOafee "Forest andUTiC-3. Licensed with the State *Board for 'Praeticinq 'Psychologists, he spent four years 
as a psychotherapist at Brou^hton ^Hospital (CDor^anton ). !His hobbies include yard work, reading, and hiking. 
!H« says he's profitted from teaching "by being a useful human being, continuing to study, learn, and grow." 
'Kathy Wood ruff teaches nurisng. She earned a *R.*T2. at Cabarrus (De modal tHospitnl's Tiursing School, 'B.S, at 
St. Joseph's College, and CD/Ed. at U*TJC-<3. 'Before SCC, she was a staff nurse at Tlorthern Surry ^Hospital 
11970-76 J. "She s a veru, dedicated, ^ivinsj, and caring person who is conscientious and always willing to go the ex- 
tra mile," said a co-worker. Students describe her as "a super clinical instructor, with much patience, who always 
listens." A pediatrics expert, tDoodniff loves her field, insisting that student nurses "discuss patient care with 
both medical students and hospital personnel ... to improve cooperation within the hospital environment." She 
serves on Surry Co, ^Hospice's board of directors and is a member of 'Piney Grove Baptist Church where she 
teaches Sunday school* 49 



*Part>Gime 




Jean Atkins 
'Business 




Com "Bajmal 
•Religion 




1 



Archie "Bennett 
Art 




'Diana Cob way 





'Barbara dvc 
"Busi nc**/Setrcto rial 





(Dar Church 
Electricity 




Bobby Collins 

SodotCHqij 



Abbe *Rosc Cor 
Art 



TJancy Cot 
'Business/'Reta iliog 



SO 



Faculty 




Jodi Crawford 
Computer Sciences 




Cetty ftinshaw 
'Physical Eduction 



■S«Wij Cowe 
Accounting 




(Ditch 5tardy 
Spanish 



i»> - 



V 






\ 



CDinnfc Hjjkr 
English 




Tlammett Hincr 
'Religion 





John !Hayn« 
Accounting 




Connie "Kendall 
'Religion/Anthropology 




Carolyn Sawyers 
A SE/6ED* Instructor (C^RCl 



51 



*Part>I5ime 




Jot Sloop 
Electronics 




Sam IDalbcr 

*Phtj|sicat Education 



Susan tCHlmoth 
English 




Oelany Schley 
tbath 



francis Thchols 
Flower Arrangement 





Above? Benny >(arris ( 'Business. 
Below: Uklllt Cuflman, COusic iGutairl. 




Faculty 






IDayne Beach 
U\ldinq 



"Fred Brim 
CDaeh 



Elizabeth CDc!Konc 
'Physical Bducation/'Dusincss 




IRoger 'Portis 
"Karats 



Jot <Reid 
Computer Science 



S3 



200 Students To Attend 
Classes Beginning Sept. 26 

By BEV BALLARD 

Doors will open next Monday for the first year of Surry 
Community College as a full-time comprehensive college in 
the North Carolina Department of Community Colleges. 

While the school awaits completion of the construction 
of its $1.5 million campus on U, S. 601 south of Dobson it 
will hold classes at Surry Central High School and will use 
facilities elswhere in Dobson. 

President I. John Krepick and Co " nty - 



•**-"*»& 



came during the fall of 1965- A 
and succeedmg years, ^ond term began in January and 

More than 200 students are ex- during thG SUTnnlC r months, pre- 
pectcd to be enrolled before class- ^i^ instruction was given po- 
es begin Sept. 26. tential slude nts. 

First on the college agenda. Members of the administrative 
however, is its Orientation Week s i a [f t j n addition to President 
for faculty, which begins Sept 19. Krepiek. are Academic Dean Rob- 
and student registration on Sept. er | Chilton, James H. Templeton, 
22-23. director of adult education and ex- 

"We are opening with a full- tension division with offices in 
scale program of education which Mount Airy; George £- Stockton, 
will lead to an associate degree registrar and director of student 
after two years of study in an ap- personnel office; and Paul E. 
proved variety of academic class- Keicher, chairman and director of 
es." President Krepick declared. technical-vocational division. 

Upon completion of work at Serving in the office since the 
SCC. a student may transfer to a college- first officially set up its 
college or university and work two administrative functions are Mrs. 
more years toward a bachelor's de- Betty Hemmings and Miss Janice 
gree. Hayden. secretaries. 

The college program is divided The first edition of the college 
into five categories: college paral- catalog was published and dis- 
lel or university education, techni- tributed this summer. This catalog 
ca I -vocational terminal education, includes descriptions of courses 
general education, adult or con* and other important information 
t inuinp education and guidance concerning the SCC work, 
and counseling. Classes will be held Monday 

When the sessions begin, it will through Friday each week from 
be the fruition of a lot of effort 4 p. m. to 10 p. m. after session 
and many dreams by a large group igcts fully underway on Sept. 23. 
of civic-minded citiwjns of Surry 





m 






Checking Class Schedule 

iecks his class schedule with James Reeves, director of student counsel 
Lrepick, center, talks over a news release with one of the secretaries in thi 

i 'TRIBUNE PHOTO BAL 



Today's Student Can Assist 
Building Tomorrow's World 



"Technicians turn Ideas and 
theories into actual results/ 1 
Paul E, Keicher, chairman of 
the Technical and Vocational 
Division at Surry Community 
College, reminds prospective 
students. 

He goes on to explain that 
working with scientists and en- 
gineers they help design and 
build the world of tomorrow 
and everything that will make 
it better and more efficient. 

"Technicians are vitally in- 
volved in the decisions affect- 
ing every aspect of society, and 
their talents bring most de- 
cisions to practical conclusion," 
Keicher continued. 

Technical schools, such as lo- 
cated at SCC. then are for ca- 
pable young people whose in- 
terest lies in making, building 
and doing or in working with. 



the machines the ingenuity of 
man has devised. They are for 
people who care about their fu- 
ture and want to be part of tr 
fascinating world of technolog 

There is a wide spectrum of 
different careers available to 
trained personnel, from ele«" 
tornics to construction techno 
ogy and interior decorating. 

There's a place for every in- 
clination, room for every train- 
ed eye, hand and brain. "It's 
up to you to decide where you'll 
fit." Keicher advised. "This 
means where you"ll best be able 
to employ your native abilities. 
You may be interested in agri- 
culture, or fashion designing, 
computers, aeronautics or hy- 
draulic equipment. With guid- 
ance and training, you'll be able 
to channel your talents into a 
useful, rewarding carcer.'JL, 



Student Plans 
Are Assisted 
By College 

To the potential student, 
Surry Community College asks 
"What are your plans?" 

They do this without trying 
to pry into your private busi- 
ness, but they wish to assist 
you In planning your future. 
They could become a very 
necessary element in this plan. 

It is pointed out that no two 
people have exactly the same 
combination of skills, interest 
and personality. In considering 
what career one wishes to fol- 
low, he must try to determine 
what his abilities are and where 
his interests lie. and one must 
think about this very carefully. 

Parents and teachers can 
help one reason out these 
things, but the individual must 
make his own final decision. 

If your interest Lies in the 
academic fields, SCC Dean 
George Stockton points out to 
college potentials, "in the hu- 
manities or pure sciences for 
example, you are probably best 
advised to continue your educa- 
tion after high school at a uni- 
versity or liberal arts college." 

College parallel courses are 
available at SCC and these are 
transferable to a university or 
senior college. 

And, of course, it is quickly 
pointed out that if the student's 
Interest lies more toward a 
blend of doing and thinking, 
he may have the special quali- 
ties that make a technical edu- 
cation appropriate. 

Post-secondary school tech- 
nical education is not "second 
best" after an education in the 
liberal arts or science, it Is the 
proper education for young men 
and women with specific tech- 
nical interests. 

Technical education, such as 
is available through the Surry 
Community College program, 
would be more rewarding and 
valuable for such people and 
would prevent the loss of tech- 
nical talents and services. 

"Your Interests, therefore." 
Dean Stockton adds, "will help 
you decide whether you should 
train to be a technician. If you 
are interested in laboratory 
work,, for example, or in work 
allied to agriculture, or are 
fascinated by electronics, or get 
satisfaction from building 
things, you are well advised to 
investigate in technical educa- 
tion." 



{Dichclle % Goodson, an intended English major, \< 

ambitious, determined, balanced, reserved. Although 

modest about her accomplishments, she pursues 

numerous endeavors: clubs/ features editor, copy writer, 

reporter, photographer for school publications; a member 

of S6A, Trench Club, and Drama Club (president ). She 

is also a tower of strencfth for her son ^Ren, was selected 

for U)ho's tDho , has received two poetry awards, and is 

actively involved in theatre. Good-natured brother (Dark 



^Hylton cheerfully performs his duties as copy editor and 

staff writer for both yearbook and newspaper and is a 

*0rama Club member. A business major, {Dark hopes to 

complete his decree at LDSSU or ASZi. tHis hobbies are 

reading, record collecting, and following his horoscope. 



Ida Abdl 

Susan Adams 

Citnothy Adams 

^Rhonda Anders 

Joe Angel 



Jlesley Angel 

Susan Art^ell 

Dale Ashburn 

Camrmj Ashburn 

James A (kins 



Edith Ayers 

Christopher *JL 

Axclton 

CDaria Consucla 'Baca 

"Bruce 'Paul 'Barber 

"Kevin Barker 



'Dwayne A. Sauque«s 

iDelinda ©earner 

tDanda "Beam 

Graii 'Bennett 

Krista K Bennett 




^ 




"Patricia 'Bennett 
Gonijo 'Bennett 
'Kachy Benton 
'Brad S. 'Billings 
Joe 'Billings, Jr. 




"Knchy Bitlingj 
Shannon "Bin<rmati 
Greg 'Blcvin* 
Carolyn 'Bodcnhamtr 
Chip 'Bondurnnt 



■Ronald Soon 
'Robin 'Bowman 
Godd 'Bowman 
tCnnda Kay 'Bowman 
Janet CD. Boyd 



"Kim "Boyd 
Judy 'Boyles 
Bertha Branch 
Chadwick "Branch 
(Dark Brannotlt 





pr» 




1 - iXw 




l < Hf' 


.™ 




'• 


H 


*, 


■v. 




0^ 



'Brenda 'Brim 
CDiriam 'Brinkhty 
Ciura 'Brintte 
Ctsa Jane 'Brown 
tOannilia "Brown 



/- 



% 




V 



'Darkne Bryant 
(Dttfcsi Jowtcc Bryant 
Hicky D. Bryant 
S. 'Bryant 
Unnc&sa "Bryant 



57 



Soon 'Butcher 
'Brands 'Bu,rd 

'Betty Callowau, 
£sura Cannoy 
Sharon Carico 



•Robert 'Uay Carte 

James Carter 

Cammu, Carter 

Ce>ni Carter 

Core t c.i Cash 



Jennifer Cass 

^Robin CaSStcwns 

Joy, Castevens 

'Deborah I. Caudle 

Cftiefeeu, Chamberlain 



Joey Chandler 

'Donnic "(Durdoek" 

Chattin 

UWdu, Check 

April Childress 

Catht| Childress 



Ifouvania Childress 

Julie Church 

IDiltiam U. Clone*, Jr. 

CDiehael Coble 

LMrginia Cov 



'David Collins 

'Dennis Collins 

Jesse Collins 

Johnny Collins 

KdH Collins 




58 




CDichdte 'Dawn Collins 
Hancy Collins 
'Pamela C Collins 

Itandtj W. Collin 

Gamela Collins 



Collins 

Cracky Collins 
"Brcntta Colvard 
Sharon Comer 
Amy Cook 



Bill Coot 

iDichcIlit Creasy 
Sandra Crigger 
Susan Annette 
Crissman 
"B*irlti| 'B. Cromer 



'Deborah Cromer 
"Barbara Crouse 
David C 'Dalton 
'David "Patterson 
Datton 

Christopher C 
Danlcu 



Karen Huth 'Daubcri 
Dawn 'Davis 
!Hope "Davis 
Susan 'Davis 
Gracu, 'Davis 



Samuel 17. Dearmin 
Susan n 'Deeds 
Scott Dickson 
'Domrnc 'D, "Dobson 
Cracky "Dobtj 



59 



Jerri Dodfjc 

Sharon Dollyhigh 

Sara 'Doub 

f P. 'Drau^hn 

Gammy "Durham 



TCanrn Back 
Carol Easter 

'Donna Si H W 
CDike Easter 

Sheila Easter 




"Kimberly 'Bijrd plans to be an elementary 
teacher, jrier sense of balance/harmony 
makes her a capable yearbook co-editor, 
photo editor, and copy writer. She is 
supportive, yet honest in her opinions. !Hcr 
hobbies: riding bikes, dancing, cross- 
stitching, skating swimming. An instant, 
friendly smile and" conversation accompany 
Amy 4tiddcU. 'J(er role as features editor, 
photographer, and copy writer suit Amy's 
nature: she welcomes challenge. Self- 
confident, independent, and responsible, 
Amy directs others toward reaching 
difficult croals. She is pursuing a law major 

and business minor. 



WJ3. Easier 

Cindy Edmonds 

Jeffrey Edwards 

Gammy Edwards 

Gerry Edwards 



Dan Estes 

•Patricia A. Evan* 

'"Han Everid^c 

Cash Earies 

Uicfci fields 





60 




CDichelle Finfe 

Cirolyn 'D. Fleming 
Joan it Fletcher 
CDichael Fhjnt 
'Pamela Felger 



Ctovid Forrest 

'Dianne Jennifer 

Foster 

"Kathleen 'D. Fowler 

Chcriil %ttWC Francis 

'Dierih Freed 



Shirleu, Freeman 
tOendi| Freeman 
HVndij Frjse 
Christopher Erie Fulk 
CDifcc Fulk 



Sherry CD. Fulk 
"Diana Fuller 
Stan (earner 
'Pat Garris 
Gate (Sates 



Shirley Gates 
Curtis A. Gentry 
'Gravis Gentry 
Cesa George 
•■Robert Jeffrey George 



Curtis Gillespie 
"Kevin Gillespie 
'Darrell Gene Gilmore 
Tloah G. Gilmore, Jr. 
Angk Goad 



Jesse 'D, Goad 

Tin than £. Goad 

Susan Going* 

CDichelle Goins 

Susan Goins 



Conio Goins 

Uammij Goldin^ 

CDichelle 9i Goodson 

"Darla Cynn Gordon 

CDichael Gravely 



'Dewayne Greeson 

'DoniK'ttc Grey 

James Grey 

Okroria Grey 

Amanda Gullntt 



lifelike K. Tfalrston 

Karen Wall 

Craig Kami in 

Crniq "Hanks 

April Wardy 



Umt O, Wardy 

Gerald Clark "Hardy 

Sherry !Rirdy 

£ouise Warold 

(Dftfmd Cawrence 

Warold 



Shcba CD. 'Karris 

Cabitha Elaine 

"JHarrison 

Christy Waroks 

Gerri "Hawks 

June !Kayes 




62 




'Roberta % %*}$& 
'Dennis "X.iiincs 
Jennifer "Hayms 
KcUjj Ttaifnes 
Cibby Paynes 



CDichad £*c 'ftatmc* 
'Rhonda lCay* 

CDelissa iCttM JWhtefc 
'Don Jiendcr*on 
Ashani jiOf* iHiatt 



^Heather Janeen Jiiatt 
'Patricia !Kiact 
Uommij| Hickman 
'Ricky ^Higgin* 
Patricia CDaji Kill 



TCrisii Co* 'Jlmshaw 

Heather CDelissa 

Hinwri 

"Ronald Gawrcnce 

3"tobson 

"Sonita Edward* 

lodges 

Cindy Jane Tiodqe* 

Eddie 'Date Jiod^in 

"Ritha 'Jiolcomb 

Ca'Donna "Dare 

3"folleman 

'Phillip Gray looker 

"Rebecca Norton 



dmothy Andrew 
9iorton 
James 'Jlowell 
■Bill -Brian Hubbard 
CDclvin "1W 
Hubbard 
CDichrte Jiuff 



•Patricia flunt 

She lis !Huni 

tVrnk Clinton ^lunt 

Gammy CDichdlc 

punter 

CDark S. "Hylcon 



Janet Taye Inman 

Gina Sue IrvSn 

Gregory Scott Isaacs 

'Rcgina Isaacs 

"Kenneth £<e Jennings 



Joct Gimothy Jessup 
Jilt J«sup 

Judy J. Jessup 
"Pamela *Renee Jesswp 

Cathy Johnson 



Deborah Johnson 

'Donald Gray Johnson 

Jane Johnson 

CDachell Cynn Joines 

'Dean Jones 



Gait C. Joyce 

Judy Joyce 

'Kim Joyce 

'Robert £?. Joyce 

Janet Key 



Kimbcrly CuAnn 'Key 

Khurum Abtas "Khan 

'Danajo Kiger 

Kelly Kinder 

Kevin King 





■Jcresn "Kino 
"David A, Kingston 
Gnnqcr 'Kirk man 
Andrew IKiser 
tflilte Xiser 



Saudra 'Knott 
Craccy ICnort 
Jeffrey l K. TCowalcth 
Jonathan Car^c 

Julie L.uvs'.mi 



TCaij* Cowson 
Shirley Caoreon 
Ccrry Caisson 
"Pam Ceach 
TJami *B« Bedford 




Sophomore Cisa (DcGee is touq[h, determined, 

intelligent, honest, and chooses her friends selectively. 

!Her intended accounting major makes her an ideal 

Cancer and Squire's Ooiee business manager. She is 

also a staff reporter and photographer, and a S(?A 

member* She enjotjs sports and horseback riding. 



Janet Cm 
Julie Cefcwich 
Phyllis Ccfarich 
Julie (."Ddissa Cindlcy 

'Dwayne iCtvencjood 



A natural worrier who strives to perfectly, yet cheerfully 
fulfill her responsibilities, IPendy True spends hours 
designing computer layouts, writing copy, taking pictures, 
and working on numerous Other yearbook and newspaper 
projects. U)endy is married and lives in ICing; and although 
she works full-time at the Chesapeake 'Packing and "Display 
Co., she attends SCC part-time where she is enrolled in the 
business pro-am. She is also a sales representative of the 
^House of Cloyd (a division of Christmas Around the 
IDorldl. 'Her hobbies include traveling, folk art, and 
photography. 



Jennifer *Ra* Cong 

Gina Conqworrh 

Godd Cove 

Uiehie C Cowe 



Circa Cuffman 

Stt-phantc £ynch 
•Brenda CDabe 
Genu, CDabe 
Greg (Dagarad 



Steven G, CDarion 

John 'Phillip tDarah 

Susan (Darsh 

'Patrick iDarshall 

""Ronnie CDortin 



Susan (Dason 

"Donna G. CDastin 

Tlell A. CDntthews 

Ashley, (iDaxwetl 

Sandra Leigh CDayes 



'Pamela 'P. CDaunard 

Cynthia C (TfcSride 

lOilma CDcCann 

Sandra Annette 

CDcCraw 

Kevin CDc-Daniel 



Rodney CDrffentel 

Cua A, CDcGee 

Jacqueline CDendcnhall 

'Patricia CDendenhall 

Anna ®H»M tTlidbiff 




\ *rA ^ f^ 



}vra 




ini- If, u v J 




Donna tDidkiff 
Stephen Craig CDidkiff 
Com CDiichell 
l Robin CDoran 
Shannon (Dorris 



Andrea CDotsinger 

Gonip CDktwIte 
CDounce 
Cim (Durphy 
Deborah CDyer* 

Julie CDyers 



"Patricia L "Hations 
'David C. Tleedhnm 
'Darren Tiewman 
Cathy A. 'Tliehols 
TCuhy "Puckett 
"TltchoU 



Dawn 'Hi ten 

'Bryan CD. "Tlorman 

Gina CDichclle Tlorman 

Richard O'Donndt, 

Jr. 

•Brian O'Neal 



'Diana O'Neal 
Charlie Osborne 
Sue Qverby 
"Frances Jean Owen 
"Pamela 'Padgett 



*£ftftA 






Jernj 'Parker 
Charles 'Payne 
'Rhonda 'Payne 
CDartin IDayne "Pclfrey 
Anyela Pell 



o." 



Scott 'Dickson wants an advertising job 

some day. Jie is good-natured, 

dependable, responsible. ^He seldom 

judges people, but gathers, absorbs, and 

reflects instead. !!He is sports editor/copy 

writer, and enjoys playing drums in a 

band, writing piano music, playing 

soccer, and surfing. "His side-kick is fun- 

loving, outgoing, optimistic 'Darren 

Smith, who likes having his own style, 

^His favorite past-times: cutting, aolf, 

swimming, skiing. Jin dislikes 

homework, but 'Darren alwaus completes 

his duties as copij writer, photographer, 

reporter, member of SGA, Drama Club, 

and the Sauratown OolL Tire 'Dept. 

'Plans: to major in business 

administration and attend ASU. 



Chris "Phillips 
'Kiiihii Phillips 
Cimchia 'Pierce 

Dklti Pilgrim 



"Boi|S will be bous! 



Ttacher 'Pinnir 

Janvc "Pinnir 

Samantha Ctmn 

'Poplin 

John L Polk 

Cam my Cjjnctte Price 



Ju<k| PridkJi4 

'Donnn 'Pruitt 

C-i-tiu, G. 'Puchtttr. 

<R«kjf *Rakes 

'David 'K.nmstn 



James "Keith 'Rcavis 

"Kimbcrly 'Dawn 

'Reavis 

Angle *Rcece 

Jody 'Rcece 

Cora Schock QjCttMR 




&8 




,v 







tSsrold 'Derail 

'Richard 

Amy K SiAfcll 

Elizabeth Kay 'Rileu, 
John 'Rin^ 
Uicki fting 



William Barrell 
'"Robertson 
(5a«4* J. *Ro^*r* 
'Rodney |flH| 
CDichacI J. Saunders 
Uickte Cyan Schenck 



'Dana Schmidt 
'Patricia S«als 
Sharon CD. Segraves 
Crystal ©awn Sememes 
Jeffrey (Dart in Sewall 



CD^ra Cynn Sexton 
U)anda Shaw 

Bain t . |: lis Sheets 
CDark tO 1 11 1. -i m Shekon 
Carta Shepcrd 




iLVncty 'Denisc 
Shvppard 
Shelia She mil 
Annette Shinatilt 
GDisty (Dichclle Shores 
Stephanie Ann Shuff 



Jack Chomas 

Simmons 

Shcrri 'Dawn Simmons 

Ctta Stsfe 

"llvetie Sisfe 

Gammi Sue Sisemore 



69 



'David 'Rag State 

'Darren Smith 

Donna Elisabeth 

Smith 

"Elizabeth Smith 

Gary Smith 



James W. Smith, Jr. 

Carry James Smith 

CDargaret Ann Smith 

'Robin Smith 

Steven 'D. Smith 




P^ -f fk ~J 



¥ 



i ./ -* 






■ ■ ■ j^' « » 



Jemi "Bradfeu Snider 

Gcrru Snider 

Jnnie Ciinn Snow 

"Karen Snow 

■GraCCtj U-ann Snow 



Christina Spainhour 

"Kevin UX Spainhour 

E. Sparks 

£ec Spencer 

(Dark Steven Spencer 



'Donna OX Spicer 
(Dark A* Sprinkle 
•Richard Sprinkle 
Cgnn Stanley 
Je(T Stephens 



Carta 'D. Strickland 

Sandra Stult2 

Shirley Summers 

'Becky Sumner 

Julie Suroatt 




70 




■Bridget Siitphin 
Jill Sutphin 
'Douglas "Dean Sykcs 
■Richard C Gate 
IDilliam "Kevin Uate 



Cee Tyaylor 
tDarUj Catjlor 
'Penny Caller 
Sam Cai^lor 
U?cndy lCayc league 



Shonia Carry 
"Brcnda Ghomas 
Carolyn Ghomas 
"Kenneth C Ghomas 
Amanda Thompson 



John 'Etovid 

Chompsan 

CDarfe Gee Thompson 

Sherri Ghompson 

CDdfssa Gait Gickle 

GJS. Gimmons 



Charlie J. Gi*e, Jr. 

Gregory £. Goler 

'Bonnie fbffiftff 

Gratis 

'Borina Taye Gravis 

Charles *f}. Gritwrre 



Cindy E. Grivette 

Janet Sadler 
Gracy A. Gurch 
Joseph Upright 
'Belinda Utr 



71 



Charles A, Ualcniirnf 

Uince Uafenlinc 

Janice von 'Ttcnswouw 

Jess Uaughn 

Carolyne "P. Ucmon 



CDichcte Uernon 
Janice IDalker 
'Kelly U>nll 
tUa CD. Wall 
CM™ Wall 



Brian Walsh 

"France Walsh 

'Dawn Utters 

Brnd yimon 

A.E, Wheeler 



Uantssa Whicker 

Phillip Whifafetr 

Crni<j White 

Crystal 'Dawn White 

Gina 'fifnene White 



James Anthony White 

CDonctte S. White 

Sam White 

Cinda Whin 

Jerry £oe Wlggington 



Angic Williams 

E! Lsabe ;ii Joy 

10 ill turns 

iDitch ftfftd Williams 

'Patricia Irene 

Williams 

Angela Wilmoih 




72 




Chris ZPilrmxh 
Scottic U. UMson 
Shannon IPibon 
OHcroard Uftrobletj 
Date IDinfrce 



CDark tUKngatc 
Ctatj ll^ingler 
Shannon CO. tOood 
Sheib Wood 
Unmmi) Sue Wood 



Jan? Ann IDopdmff 
J« 1C lOoodruff 
CDartha S. Ukods 
Utirlw Ct\x»U'n 
*Rogenc HVight 



"Barbara doling 
'Darrcll ^foung 

Ckddtj ^oun<| 
Gracy Ctjnn Ifour 
'Bobbij ^orfc 



Quiet, but clever; sure and responsible: 
this describes second-year student Cinda 
COhitt. She is derertnined in all areas — 
her intended "English major, her role as 
mother to 7- and 12 -year-old sons, her 
duck's as news editor/copy writer, her 
employment as a work-study student. 
^Her hobbies: reading, baseball, working 
with youn^ people. Sophomore 
classmate Cheryl Joyce plans to major in 
education and psychology upon 
graduation. ^Honesty is her policy; she 
doesn't flatter people, but is intensely 
loyal to friends. She is touo^h and 
determined, too — necessary traits for a 
newspaper editor, photo editor, copy 
writer/editor, Jier hobbies are hitting, 
camping, and horticulture. 






P |S te Bb^ 



» 




Training At 
Can Lead T 



Br 1. JOHN KBEPtCK 

President 

Your community college ear 
give muiy people uehince foi 
experience and training thai 
will lead to latlsfylng jobe In i 
wide range of flelda. Your two- 
year college la located In the 
geographic center of Surry 
County, a facor which provides 
acceailblllty. Good roada must 
lead to the campua to aaaure 
safe commuting and a saving In 
travel time. 

The campua of Surry Com- 
munity College la modern and 
compact. Its facilities are new. 
Ita faculty la well trained. Its 
coat to the student Is low. The 
"open door" concept provides 
the student with opportunities 
to explore or to concentrate in 
hia field of interest. 

First of all, the lack of fin- 
ances do not stand In the way 
of entering on an organized pro- 
gram. Tuition Is so low that 
most students cannot afford to 
stay away. Going away to col- 
lege is no longer a stumbling 
block to those who want an edu- 
cation. Staying at home and 
being a commuter student nan 



Observes Newspaper Display 

ludy Johnson, left, and Linda Reed, both of Mount Airy, loq» 

iver a display of the special college section published by Tlie| 

"ribune last fall, which Is on a bulletin board in the lobby of tin 

.earning Resources liuilding, Linda h the reigning Miss Mount 

L\ir>\ Both are students at set: this fall, -"ihjunc j-hoto— *bai-lardi 



College Foundation Being Established 

Steps have been taken toward Two charter members are Ro- *md staff of Surry Community Col 
completion of the Surry Commun- bert Merritt and Locke Webb, both lege 
ity College Foundation, Inc. of Mount Airy and also members » (c j -jo promote and cultlvat 

These Include the appointment 0l toe board otjrustees. educational, social, cultural am 

Of five of the nine proposed trus- The non-profit corporation will , recreational relations among th 
tees for the organization, which "solicit, acquire, receive, admin- | students commun ity, alumni an. 
will be established to handle the later « hold or transfer real or per- facu | ty f Surry Community Col 
matter of finances supplemental to * onaI Property for the benefit of lege an( j t o aid the students 
those funds contributed by state, S^"^ Community college." alumni, faculty and staff by assist 

federal and local agencies. *« wUI »«» "supplement, ad- |ng them ln every way pos 

The five directors include Frank ^ce. «"!<*. °P«ratc and add to s|ble . . . 



Comer of Dobson; Mrs. Annie the educational, research, cultural. After the charter is received 

Jackson of Mount Airy; Franklin social, recreation, welfare, living the foundation board will hold f 

Folger of Elkln; Floyd Pike of and financial facilities, activities meeting and choose from its num 

Mount Airy, and Mrs. Edith Chat- and services provided for the stud- ber a president, vice president and 

ham of El kin, ents, community, alumni, faculty treasurer. 



Surry College 
y Better Jobs 

removed thii obstacle. 

A dm lis J cm requirement! ere 
getred to the type of program 
one dciircR to pursue. Coun- 
selor* a** lit itudente to enter I 
Into tt udy fields In which bock- 
are und. education el training, 
and Interest may provide clue* 
for success. Par the qualified 
student who aspires to a pro- 
fessional career, e pros ram 
leading to transfer can be ar- 
ranged. For others seeking 
business* technical, or trade 
career*, the two-year degree 
programs will lead to satisfac- 
tory Job placement. Business 
and industry arc crying for 
well-trained technicians and 
semi-prof cssionars. 

The jobs are to be found In 
laboratories, offices, research 
centers, automotive shops, data 
processing centers, hospitals, 
recreation areas, and many 
more. 

Bright students, average stud- 
ents, homemakers, business- 
men, farmers, factory workers, 
pollcement, teachers — there's 
something for everybody at 
your community college. It 
means many things to many 
people. 



SCC Accepting 
Service Vets 
On GI Bill 

Applications by service veterans 
have been received by the student 
registrar at Surry Community Col- 
lege for admittance under the GI 
BUI. These are being processed 
and eligible veterans enrolled. 

Just recently, President I. John 
Krepick revealed that the college 
has been authorized to enroll un- 
der the Veterans Readjustment 
Benefits Act of 1966. which means 
that veterans honorably discharg- 1 
cd from the armed services after 
Jan. 31, 1055, are eligible to re- i 
ceive one month's assistance for 
each month of active duty up to 
36 months. 



Tech. Training Fills Demand 
As SCC Instructs Potentials 



There is an explosive growth 
in the demand for technicians. 

This fact is driven home at 
Surry Community College as 
more and more subjects deal- 
ing with technical training are 
worked into the curriculum. 

"Statistics demonstrate that 
every year you put into high 
school, every course you take 
after high school, will mean 
more money in your pay check," 
students are advised by Paul 
Kelchmer, director of technical 
and vocational division. 

It is also pointed out that 
technical jobs are challenging 
and intriguing. They are con- 
sidered "action" jobs. 

Vocational and technical 
schools such as are combined 
with college parallel courses at 
Surry Community College, and 
other facilities to prepare young 
people for our technological 
| world, are being expanded rap- 
idly, Keicher points out. 



'Open Door' 
Colleges 
Are Popular 

Many of the new community 
colleges around the state are 
"open door" community col- 
leges. This means that almost 
any prospective student may be 
admitted to the school. 

However, the fact that a 
student may be admitted to a 
junior college does not auto- 
matically qualify him for all 
courses and currlcull at the In- 
stitution, 

Gaston College is an "open 
door" college and the problem 
faced by Gaston College and 
other community colleges la 
how best to channel the diverse 
interests, backgrounds, capabil- 
ities and needs of the students. 
The need for extensive and ef- 
fective guidance services is 
paramount. 



"Graduates of technical 
schools are the hottest thing on 
the market today/' he adds. 
"There is no end in sight of 
meeting the demand for tech- 
nologically trained people." 

According to current esti- 
mates, the technician can ex- 
pect to cam about $100,000 
more in his: employment life- 
time than the - untrained or 
semi-trained. 

A recent survey shows that 
the average laborer in the con- 
struction industry earned only 
two-thirds as much as a skill- 
ed tradesman in the same in- 
dustry. In dollars and cents, 
the prospective craftsman can 
expect to earn 30 per cent more 
in his working lifetime than 
his unprepared friend who quit 
school. In many occupations, 
skilled technicians often earn 
as much as or more than college 
graduates. ffe&ssntigf?: 

Objectives, 
Aims Given 
In Catalog 

Under "College Alms and Objec- 
tives" appearing In the first Surry 
Community College catalog, which 
was distributed over a wide area 
in recent weeks, several ore listed 
In line with other comprehensive 
public community colleges. 

"Surry Community College will 
slrtvc to offer to Ita community a 
program to Improve skills and de- 
velop an Intellectual understand- 
ing of life," the information reads. 
"The education of the whole man 
— i the development of all men and 
of all of man's capabilities — 
aesthetic, social, Intellectual and 
manipulative — will be Its goal," 
The college, a two-year Institu- 
tion sponsored by Surry County 
and open to aludenta in Yadkin 
and Surry communities, li estab- 
lished under the provisions of cer-. 
italn General Statutes. 



% 



$£&*? 



▼ 




198S-B9 Cow Enforcement Organization 







1988-89 CEO Officers (£4tk 'Dennis 'Barnes, treasurer; Cheryl "Francis, 
parliamentarian; Oichi 'Blngman, vice-president; 'David Crowson, president; 
(3ai|na "Brown, secretary; Garnet 'Brintlc, serffeartt-^il-arrnA 



£ambda Epsilon Ome^a contains members of the Tt.C Crimi- 
nal Justice Association- t?he main objective in professionalism of 
personnel in criminal justice agencies is to attract high quality 
pre-service students into this area and stimulate academic 
achievement among the members of these agencies. Activities of 
the club include: performing; educational, cultural, and social 
functions; holding an annual Christmas party; and sponsoring 
deliauent activities. 




Alpha Xi Can, a chapter of Ph 

Chera ICappa, has been established at 

SCC. A national honor fraternity for 

two-ijear colleges, e PU& selects members 

from SCC's rhree programs programs: 

vocational, technical, and college 

transfer. Che members must be of 

"outstanding character," says Chris 

l^opp, advisor* Cheii should ereel in 

academic and social achievements and 

maintain a OP A of 3.5 or higher* Che 

ten charter members meet these 

requirements and are dedicated to their 

service fraternity — *Phi Uheta TCappo* 



Che charter member* of 'Phi Cheta "Kappa: Seated I OR.) Cgnnc 
fortin, CDarissa Tlcal, TCa^e £oi»son + Jennifer ^Hollar, Sara Cantor. 
Standing: Bob 'Rcwmslty, Handy Collins, Sue Sapp, Susan 'Deeds, 
CD, be Coble. 




&> * <*ssi 





Officers — scaled; GOffet Coble, pre*4 Jennifer Tiolbr, vicc-prw.; stand- 
ing TCaye Cawson, recording secretary; Sue Sapp, treasurer, Sara 
Cflijlor, public relations secretary. 



77 





Bcntuj Ifoimger, fiutructor 





Ghc *rii<jht Chorus 

t-Jhe SCC Chorus is comprised of indi- 
viduals from ages 18 to 70. Che only re* 
quirement for being in Chorus, stresses 
Benny Ifounger, SCC Chorus director, "is 
being able to sing on pitch." tjhe day and 
night choral groups combine to perform 
for Christmas and spring concerts, and for 
various churches, civics clubs, and organi- 
zations throughout the area. "X3he Chorus 
promotes the school, and it is the best 
public relations extension we have, re- 
lates lounger, tentative plans for the fu- 
ture include choral competition and possi- 
bly a trip to *Hcw ^ork. 



Che *Dait Choru* 



** 9 





Xm * n 






Ghe Drama Club 




Odette volunteers to work in 
the "Drama Club membership 
dri*Ht. 



Che 'Players — seated IC-'RJ: Gommy Branch, Christy Shaw, COark T-hjtton, toward 
CDfmbby, CDichctle Gocdson Ip resident I, Joe 'Billing*; standing IC-'RJi 'Doyte Qverby, Curtis 
t3cntry, U\inda Bowman, 'Darren Smith, Cisa CDd3*e. 





William Sander*, advisor, spends time in the stockade at LOCC for disorderly 
conduct. 



f)rama Club, one of two new clubs this year, 
is designed to promote interest and appreciation 
of theatre and the arts. Che group visited the 
TI.C. School of the Arts, IDinston-Salem, to see 
flDuch Ado About Clothing and Che Crucible, 
Che Andy Griffith 'Playhouse in CDt Airy to See 
'Dragila, and tOilhes Community College to see 
(Pac'Beth. CDembers learn acting techniques, 
study plays and movies, and experience improvi- 
sation. 




79 



Che 19SS-S9 OOath Club member* are a* follows 
IC-*RJr Cathy Tlichots, president; Jenhjnn Circle, 
Kim 'Heavis, CDarie Azzi, Cindy Altred, secretary; 
John llin^, treasurer; Cartn Shepherd, Jack 
tftarshall, vice-president; Allen (Dc'Deviti, 'Rose 
COa rie TCoves, 'Dwitjht Aching, sponsor. 



CDath Club 

CDu Alpha Gheta: Vhe purpose of the CDath Club is to gain a better 

understanding of mathematics and to acquaint other people with the 

necessity and benefits of studying mathematics. In addition to 

attending regularly scheduled club meetings, many club members also 

work as tutors in this field of study. 




Cvtaflt Aibins, CDaih Club Advisor 



SO 



French and Spanish Clubs 



""Bonjour, mes ami*! Cc francis est pour tous!" Uhe Trench Club is designed for all chose who arc already taking 
Trench, or are interested in taking Trench and want to participate in a foreign adventure! ""Kola!" Spanish is a 
versatile, exciting foreign language. Che Spanish Club is designed for all of those who are taking Spanish as a 
second language. Chese two clubs interact throughout the year in various activities and events, such as the Toreign 
£angua<je festival and the annual Christmas party- 





£ancer & 



Good-natured, dedicated, responsible, always fair and honest, well-balanced 
and well-rounded: all these qualities make "Dawn Tliten an excellent Cancer co-"- 
editor in chief. Dawn is a sophomore who attends school full-time, is a work- 
study student for journalism, nutures her two children ('Brad, 8; Uabitha, 5) 
and assumes numerous other responsibilities (newspaper copy writer, reporter; 
yearbook photographer and photography editor J, Dawn is always busy as she is 
enrolled in the criminal Justice curriculum and hopes to become a juvenile 
probation officer* When she does have some spare moments, she enjoys skating, 
horseback riding, dancing, writing, and photographing her family. 




'Producing a yearbook is 
difficult. Few students are involved, 
but their efforts to represent and 
depict college life are appreciated, 
thanks to alt SCC personnel for 
support and tolerance; to S. 
Johnson who provided the division 
page newspaper clippings; C *^opp, 
"Ti. Selby, C Surratt, and ID. 
CDotsinger who provided feature 
information; Jeff Edwards for title 
page photo; CDichael (3unter for 
artwork and cover design; Student 
Services who helped identify 
student photographs. 




Atwe: Jo Jo Uogfer. Belfreft Jerry "Parker. 



Abow. Dennis ftagnes* -Below iX-IU CDarlt %ta», (Dichcllc 

'H. Goodson, 'Darren Smith. 




Squire's Voice staffs 




Jeff Edward* and Cisa CDcGec 



CDichele 9*uff and Scott 'Dickson 




Above 'Deborah Urown. 'Below: Xjiim Creed. 
'Mo* (Itl Amy 'Riddtc and CDichacI Gunitr. 
'Below (Par 11 H 'Publication* Advisor CDs. 'Pom 
'Ring, 





(Dike Coble, newspaper editorials. 



'Rhonda !Hawk* and Chris Aselion. 




Student 

Government 

Association 

Cefc to right: <Gina Creed, 

parliamentnrinn; t^Ienda J^inshaw, 

president: Cony Searcy, advisor; Carta 

Shepherd, vice-president", and Andrea 

(DoMiruwr, **civtarij. (Tier pictured is 

Jcrru, "Parker, treasurer.) 




Conij Searcu, calls the meeting to order. 



'During freshman orientation SGA 
members try to encourage the freshmen to 

join SO A. 



Tot^cc the budget; what about the weekend?' 







Gh* Student Government 
Association ISGA ) is an organization 
which helps determine the amount of 
funds that will go to clubs, athletics, 
and other SCC organisations, SGA 
also sponsors such activities as the 
Christmas dance and the infamous 
Student Appreciation Day. "Being in 
SGA gives students a sense of 
leadership and responsibility. *Bu, 
acquiring these qualities, student 
members may master the future* 



Above "IDc'rc just too pooped to party!" 
Bclo*; Curtis Goitrjp Che Cndy "Killer, 
•flight: ""Jfou did IDhat?" 





L Calvin tOaijman Sawders 

2. Cathu, 'Pardue Johnson 

3. "Hobert Simmons 

4. Carolyn Easter 

5. Scottie IDilson 

6. v Tlan Uransou 

7. Jack CDarshall 

8. 'Dawn Tliten 
9. Janice S. 'Brown 

LO, Cesler Gray 'Bennett III 
11. Gammy "Henee Jones 

12. Cisa 'Brown 

13. Amy Ueece 
14. CDichelie Oernon 

15. Cathy Tlichols 
16. 'Donna £«e Pruttt 
17. CDartha lOoods 
(Delissa Jossette 'Bryant 



lOhos lOho 



Bach ijear several students are selected by a committee of faculty 
and staff to be honored by inclusion in Umbo's lOho Among 
Students in American Junior Colleges, Criteria for selection to 
this national publication includes academic achievement, com- 
mimitu, leadership, and extracurricular involvement. 




at Surry Community 




L ikttg Calloway 7. ^ammu, folding 

2. <Randy Collins S. Cisa Cailowau, 

3. *OoaK GihnofC * U)anda Sowman 

4. Cyman "Jferman 'Burkett 10. Sandra Jiill 

5. Patricia Evans It J"™* C° rn * 

6. Joey Chandler 12. Jealtjnn Ciddle 



S7 




Above: CDike Wittard 
Cefb Cindy Altred 



88 




Above: Sob 'Rowinsky 
Below: CDartsa 'Tlcal 





■Below 'Patsu. Amburn 




Above: 4 lUndy IPade Collin* 

Tiot pictured: 'Debbie Carrier, Janet 
C. Anderson, Connie 'Itale COarion, 
Angela C. *Reecc, 'Ttosemarie Itoves. 




- 



S9 



■ 9Dw 



THE ELKIN (ft. CL1 TRIBUNE, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12. !fl«6 — PAGE 5 

Technical Programs Are Being Initiated 



Two technical programs arc be- 
ing offered this year at Surry 
Community College. They are 
Electronics Technology and Me- 
chanical Technology (Drafting and 
Design*. 

"These two programs are ex- 



>>ur technical-vocational work 
at the college,'" Paul E. Keieher. 
director of technical-vocation di- 
vision declares. 

Keieher explained that this year 
there are two members of the 



I t-TH ' nM^tlsfcUM 



th>s field. 

Felix L, Vcrgara. a native of 
London. England, will be in charge 
of the mechanical training. He at- 
tended Christs College in Eng- 
land and Bononova College in 
Spain. 

A graduate from Barcelona In- 
dustrial School in Spain in me- 
chanical engineering and Guilford 



Possible job titles that may de- 
rive from this training are engi- 
neering assistant, engineering aide, 
laboratory technician, supervisor 
and equipment specialist. 

Drafting and Design <MT»— The 
curriculum provides rigorous 



skills In mechanical drafting 
coupled with basic design princi- 
ples to prepare students to func- 
tion effectively as technicians lfl 
manufacturing and allied indus« 

tries. 



i«tT^ pfxc^mo aa« n^ai -ji'; :i 



participate in research resulting 
in new products and methods, de- 
sign tools and machines to manu- 
facture . these products, help to 
organize men and machines into 
efficient and economical produc- 
tion Systems, and help to insure 
that quality is maintained by 
proper tests and controls. 

Possible job titles that may de- 
rive from this training are pro- 



man, time study engineer, quality 
control engineer, machine design- 
er arid electronic technician, he 
pointed out. 

I As far as vocational classifies- 
i lions, job openings were adver- 
tised for sheet metal worker, ap- 

I ■»■&_ . . .1 r,fr r,(,,r --— ~J— 



| men, television and radio service- 
man, electrician, carpenter and 

| mechan i c. 

"'This is proof enough of job 
availability m the Tri-County 

I Area and may cause some polent- 

I tat students In these fields to con- 



I Keieher concluded. 

Provide Programs 
To Assist Adults 

A question has been asked: 
"What is adult or continuing edu- 
cation?" 

Since this is one of the perform- 
ances of Surry Community Col- 



an expert in his field. He was a -*•—«»" — ■— education appropriate to and con- 

member of the engineering facul- neer. sis tent with all! levels in the edu- 

ty of Penn State for the past sev- "There is an ever-growing need cational system; to assist adults of 
en years. * fur men and women trained in all ages to meet changing educa- 

C. Merrill Lear, a graduate of these professions." Keieher declar- tional, cultural, and economic con- 



I newspapers" and said this shouh 

« ~* hi . -*.«*»'. ri» be enough to encourage peopl 
Lear received his mastet s de- ^ ^ lMhnical|y incllne< i t 
gree In physics from UNC and has ^ tra|ning 

done graduate work in electrical ■ TT« _».. 

* ■ . .»__ •«_>„_— «*_ _* ffidfr "technical" ob oonnrtu 



Wmmmwiil im 



College transfer programs ere 



areas of concentration. Thoss 
areas; are liberal arte. engineer- 



Pittsburgh. He holds an honorary nilies. tnere are listings tor arausj minjlrtration g tU(J y la done ^ ib% 



degree or "Master of Humanities 
from the University of Indonesia. 

Among some of the positions he Three major courses of instruc- science, social science and phyai- 

has held, Lear was employed by tion are planned for Surry Com- i C al education. 

General Electric, Wcstinghouse, munity College. They include col- J The technical division offer* 
Graybar Electric and served as lege transfer, college technical options in {both bu sine as and tech- 
associate professor of electrical and vocational, rvkal areas* The business options 
engineering at Teknolog. Bandung, The college transfer program 1 in general buslnert, w ma\n«ge- 
Indonesb. from 1957 to 1&59. He leads to an Associate in Arts ment, executive secretarial, tecs- 
is the author of several articles degree and is designed for stu- nicsl secretarial - and agricuHursi 
and a member of several engineer- dents planning to enter s regu- business. Teeluiical ^g^oa^are 
ing societies. l*r four-year college for the fi- electronics tfc 

Keieher lists the program ob- »** two years of then- college fng and ^f» 

jectives as follows: career. 

Electronics — The curriculum 



srssssj^^rj^ u— - ■■"-'■< ■■ ^ > ! - —-. - - j - :" 



i d e v e 1 o p competent electronics 



I search, design, development, pro- L, , 

duction, maintenance or sales. £ vocational ****.'' Tney require been «f *«*d ",0-rwpond*^ 

two yearn of full-time study. I statu* in tike Southern AaaociSt> 

Courses in the vocational divi-] tion Of Colleges and, Secondary 1 

aion prepare students for iroroed- Schools and ia a monther of the 

iili Knnlmmunf in * iftK rAnnir. * -lu'ten i^lwl^iAti ft~ 



. Tn*y ar» o&a-tlCollam^ 7 J* i 



d heatlntf • 



i -. ^S *■. J I '. ' i H . 




Speech Class Being Held 



1 Patricia Harris of Dobson delivers a speech before the Speech Class in the sound-proof audi 



orlum in SCCs Learning Resource, Center. The auditorium is equipped for various audio-visual 

(TRIBUNE PHOTP B WOI) 

cm onstr aliens. ^^^ 

lommunity Colleges Varied Program 



Tlie comprehensive commun- 
ity college has many kinds of 
programs. 

Among those offered at Sur- 
ry Community College is the 
college parallel program which 
is basically the equivalent of 
(he freshman and sophomore 
I years at a senior institution. 

This program will essentially 
| be one of broad exposure to the 
liberal arts. In addition to this. 
(the necessary introductory 
courses for certain profession- 
al specializations are included. 
[A student registering in the 
academic program may ordi- 
narily expect to be able to start 
toward a major from among the 
| foil owing curricula: 

Liberal arts, pre-englneering, 
Ibusiness administration and ed- 
ucation. 

The basic requirements for 
bit transfer students In their 
First two-year program of gen- 



eral education includes the fol- 
lowing: 

Humanities. 9 hours; Eng- 
lish, hours: mathematics, 9 
hours; a science sequence. 12 
hours: a social science sequen- 
ce. 12 hours: and physical ed- 
ucation, 6 hours. 

These basic requirements 
constitute approximately one- 
ball of the work a transfer stu- 
dent will take at Surry Com- 
munity College. Students are 
expected to take additional 
courses beyond this minimum 
requirement and such introduc- 
tory specialized courses as he 
may need for his chosen pro- 
fession, 

Surry Community College is 
an "open door** college, but 
this does not mean that every 
door inside the institution is 
equally ajar. After a student 
has been admitted to college, 
he is given a battery of tests, 



and his post records, reeom 
mendations, and goals are eJ 
ied. If he is found to havj 
the abilit.N and background t| 
enter a regular program of hi 
choice he is permitted to regis 
ter for it. If not. he is advisej 
to choose another prograni 
which will help him overcomf 
whatever deficiencies he ma] 
have. 

The college has on file letl 
ter? from senior college assurj 
ing this school that credits earnj 
ed here will be transferable t» 
their institutions. 

The instructional staff hasl 
been carefully selected from! 
numerous applications received! 
from throughout the United! 
Stales. Faculty members teach-l 
in a college parallel courses have| 
at least a master degree or hot- 
ter. This means that freshmen! 
and sophomore students will be] 
taught by a person highly quali- 
fied and competent in his field. 




lDinni< flyler crochets an a|gh;m, 



Surry Community College is committed to the continuing edu- 
cation of the adutt citizens of its area of service. Co fulfill this 
commitment, the college offers a variety of courses, conferences, 
workshops, and exhibits designed to meet the adult educational 
needs. 

Ghrou^h the Continuing Education 'Division, students find op- 
portunities to re-train in and update themselves in employment, to 
expand knowledge in general education, and to develop creativity in 
the fine arts. 

Other courses are provided in ertension centers in the various 
communities of Yadkin and Surry Counties, 'Tlew classes may be 
formed whenever a sufficient number of persons show interest in a 
particular area of study. 

In extenuating circumstances, and upon approval 

by public school officials, persons under the age of 

eighteen may be admitted. Ilorth Carolina adults 

at^e 65 and older mau, register for classes in the 

Continuing Education 'Division free of charge. 




P» 1 ' ' | 



Slower Arrangement 





Continuing Education 



Continuing Education programs are offered in the follow- 
ing areas of study: 

Pamily £ife 'Personal Care 

"Photography 'Real Estate 

Tlurse Improvement Caw Enforcement 

Ceacher "Renewal Creative Arts 

furniture fRefinishinsj "Knitting and Sewing 

Arts and Crafts Triremanship Education 
Cibrary Administrartion 

Adult ^Mi^h School and 'Basic Education 
Business and Industrial 'Programs 
'Professional In-Service Programs 
Vocational In-Service Education 
!!Human ^Resources 'Development 





trod.-iu/s students/tjomonrow's criminal law officers 




J.C !Henson 

Criminal Justice instructor 

'Police Science 

One usually acquires basic knowledge of 
interpersonal communications* law, psychol- 
ogy, and sociology in the criminal justice 
curriculum. It is designed to consist of op- 
tions in corrections and law enforcement ser- 
vices. Students may also decide to specialize 
in areas of confinement facility , administra- 
tion, correctional law, counseling, probation 
— parole services, or rehabilitation. 

"If liberty is to flourish from this time on, 
manu, must make the rule of law in world, in 
regional, and in community affairs his preoc- 
cupation/' 

IDiliiam O. Douqtas 



and Special Interests 




93 



Cosmetology 

'J4cld at the Tlorth western "Beauty School in 
CDt. Airy, cosmetology classes are designed to 
instruct students on hygiene, ^ood groom- 
ing, visual poise, personality development, 
draping, shampooing, manicuring, scalp, and 
hair. 




94 



Safety and Tirst Aid 

t?his course consists of principle* and practices that 
can be applied to emergency first aid; studies of safety 
procedures and techniques are related to vocational 
training. 




AIxkvj CDar^aret Shepherd and Shannon Gates practice G^P'R On a 
mannequin. 

'Right: Students learn practical application in applying splints to a 
broken arm. Che victim's injury is determined and jplints are 
applied to the fractured area. Che splint is secured with wrappings 
into position. Che bandaae is examined and a slin^ is placed around 
the arm. 



Carpentry 



Che cabinetmaking and carpentry curriculum 
acquaints students with vocational skills. 
Students study nil aspects of residential 
structures, including materials, tools, framing, 
finishing and roofing construction. Uhe 
program also offers on-the-job training* 

"Are the tools without, which the carpenter 
puts forth his hands to, or are they and alt the 
carpentry within himself; and would not he 
not smile at the notion that chest or house is 
more than he?" 

— Cyrus A. 'Bartol 




'How what am I supposed to do?" 



Chis course gives students an understanding of the 

principles, methods, techniques, and skills for successful 

employment in welding and metal industry. 




Che 'Plumbing fundamentals course is a 
study of plumbing tools, piping materials 
and fittings, plumbing system designs, 
pipe and fitting installations, fixtures, 
and water supply systems, Uhts field of 
study, helps students become tradesmen, 
foremen, or general supervisors. 



Auto (T)echamcs/CDachine Shop/Sodtj Repair 



Auto mechanical courses include Automotive Electronic/ 

Blectrical Systems; Tront Suspension, Alignment, and 

'Power Steering; 'Diesel "Engines; Automotive 'Body 

'Repair; 'Braking Systems; Small Engine *Repairj CDetal 

Finishing and "Painting; and Auto Accessories. 

die automotive body repair classes offered to help 

develop training skills in the field of equipment and 

materials in the mechanics trade. Students study the 

construction of the auto bodu, and the techniques of 

repair, rebuilding, and re finishing cars. 




?/ L 




"Ji&a did y,ou ■get that stuck in dmcf 





Above: 50c pet wash. 

Above I left t "tDfmt are th* funni«sf" 





m 

SMU8GLE UP*j, fa 
WIH fc GOOD ilfe^r 



Judy Solomon and 'Pam CEKcfeey, 
Cwt Airy Coaming Center 




Adult Sasie Bducation 



A'BE classes are available to adults who wish to team 
to read and write or who want to prepare for entry into 
the ^Hi^h School Completion 'Program* ^Reading, writ- 
ing, math, history, and "English are emphasized* A'BE 
classes are located in several communities such as those 
pictured here at ES^HS, the 'Boonville and (Dt. Airy 
Cabs, and jCow^ap Elementary* Area industries and bu- 
sinesses l*Renfro Corp., AdamsOills, 'Brown IDooten 
(Dills and Chatham CDanu fact u ring) also participate in 
the A'BE program. Students who complete the high 
school program may take the GE'B to acquire the Certi- 
ficate of !Ki^h School equivalency. 




Car! ^Haijc*, Cowpp 'Elementary 



LOO 





Carolyn Sawyers, Campus £earnin<( 'Resources Center 



'^Education is a companion which no misfortunes con depress, no 
crime can destrou;, no cncimj can alienate, no despotism can enslave. 
At home a friend, abroad an introduction, in solitude a solace, and 
in society an ornament. It chastens vice, it guides virture, it gives, at 
once, a grace and government to genius, LDithout it, what is man? A 
splendid slave, a reasoning savage. " 

— Joseph Addison 




Art 

Art 'Jiistoru,, Commercial Art, 'Drawing, Arts 3nd 

Crafts, Ceramics, 'Painting with Colors, and 'Portrait 

'Painting enable students to express themselves on 

paper. Che purpose of the art program is to enhance a 

student's awareness of history, technique, and 

professional ideas, 

"Art is human activity consisting in this: that one man 

consciously bu, means of certain external si^ns, hands 

on to others feelings he has lived through, and that 

other people are infected tnj these feelings, and also 

experience them." 
— Ceo Cokcou, 




t02 



Xi'HB fPTCE A<RCS 



JimmLj Upchurch d«s it with feeling. 





©ance/'Drama/OOusic 

"Che place of dance is within the heart/ 

— "Gom *Robbins 

"Go me it seems as if when God conceived the world, that 
was 'Poetry; *Ht formed it and that was Sculpture; ^He 
colored it, and that was 'Painting; !He peopled it with living 
beings, and that was the grand, divine, eternal 'Drama.'* 

— Charlott Saunders Cushman 

Ghis field of studu, includes an Introduction to CDusic, the 
^History of CDusic, Chorus, 'Piano, and Guitar. An important 
emphasis is placed on scales, key signature, chords, and 
writinq music* 

"CDusic has a power of forming the character, and should 
therefore be introduced into the education of the young." 
— Aristotle 

103 



CDathematics 

Che math curriculum offer* a variety of courses (including; ^Remedial and College CDathematics, Algebra, 
Cri^onometry, Geometry, Calculus, technical (Doth, Criminal Justice (Oath, Digital Computer CDath, Electrical 
CDath, and Building trades CDath 1 which, together or separately, develop mathematical and analytical skills. 

"Che waij to enable a student to apprehend the instrumental value of arithmetic is not to lecture him on the benefit 
it will be to him in some remote and uncertain future, but to let him discover that success in something he is 

interested in doing depends on the ability to use numbers." 

— John 'Dewey 




Agriculture' 



Che agriculture program provides a 

knowledge of functions that a manager 

needs and supplies an introduction to 

principles used in making decisions and 

adjusting to changing conditions in the 

agricultural environment. 

"Che first farmer was the first man, and 
all historic nobilitu, rests on possession 
and use of land.' 
— 'Ralph IDaldo Emerson 





Business 

A surveu, of the business world (with 
attention devoted to the structures of 
various types of business 
organisations and managements) is 
taught in the business curriculum. 
Emphasis is also placed on speed and 
accuracy, 

"Ghe art of leading, in operations 
large and small, is the art of dealing 
with human it 4, of working diligent I HI 
on behalf of men, of bctiM siimpathetic 
with them, but equally, of insisting 
that they rnahe a square facing toward 
their own problems." 
— S.C.A. Marshall 




Computer Science 

"'People never remember, but the 
computer never forgets." 
— (Darshall CDc£uhan 

Computer science and electronic data 
processing provide opportunities for 
students to familiarise themselves 
with an Introduction to Computer 
Science, Computer Science 
"Programming, *PASCA£, 
TOttGttAri, COBOL I ATO3 II, 
Computer Science Systems Analysis, 
Computerized Accounting and 'Data 
'Processing Applications. 



105 



Baste descriptive geometry, systematic solutions, and 

analysis of the relationships of points, lines, and planes 

in space, developments, and intersections are theories 

reviewed in the engineering program. One such course 

is Graphics for Engineers which specifies the 

instruction in the use of drafting instruments, 

freehand drawing, and lettering. 

'Electronics 

A study of alternating voltage and current magnetism, 
electromagnetic introduction, Cens £.aw, "Faraday's 
Caw, AC component, and circuit analysis are a big por- 
tion of the electronic curriculum. Courses are designed 
to develop competent technicians to work as engineering 
assistants or as liasons between engineers and craft 
persons. 



Bngineering 



'I want to emphasize in the great concentration which we 

now place upon scientists and engineers how much we 

still need the men and women educated in the liberal 

tradition, willing to take the long took, undisturbed by 

prejudices and slogans of the moment, who attempt to 

make an honest judgment of difficult events." 

— John T. TCenncdy 





Che drafting student is first introduced to drawing 
principles and practices used in drafting objects in 
graphic language. Che curriculum also offers classes in 
technical Electron ics "Drafting, Architectural drafting, 
Dimensioning and Colcrancing. 



106 



Spanish 



Courses in Spanish include an introduction with a modern audio-lingual approach. 'Emphasis on listening and speaking 
comes first, followed by reading and writing. 







m 





English 



f. 



Enrichment of grammar, punctuation, and sentence and para- 
graph building are the skills provided by the English currieu* 
urn. Classes in the curriculum include levels of grammar in 
English 101, 102, 103, Journalism , 'Report UVitin^, Survey 
of American and tlVstern COorld Citerature, and Communi- 
cation Skills. 

"English is the most modern of the great languages, the most 
widely spoken and the most international . .Its swiftness and 
transparent accuracy of erpression, and especially the fact that 
it has shed most of the old grammatical forms which time has 
rendered useless and scarcely intelligible, have made English a 
model, pointing the way which must be followed in building 
the Inter-language." — Sylvia *Pankhurst 

French 

A modern approach to language, people, and the country of 
Trance are introduced. Students use vocabulary studies to 
become familiar with the language. 

107 




^History 



Economics 

Capitalism, Socialism, and 
Communism emphasizing 
American Capitalism are 
the core of the economic 
curriculum. Students [earn 
the importance of costs, 
prices, resource manage- 
ment, money, and banking. 

"I have been gradually com- 
ing under the conviction 
disturbing for a professional 
theorist, that there is no 
such thin^ as economics." 
— ICenneth E. 'Bouldin^ 



Tlatural 



£?he sequence course in IDesrern Civilizations, 

be^innin^ with 'Jlistory 101, is a study of the 

western society from 8000 B.C. to the present. 

Copies include the Classical Greek and "Roman 

iLWlds, die ""'Reformation, the emergence of the 

modern national state, the rises of commercial 

capitalism, the Industrial 'Revolution, the "French 

'Revolution, liberalism, commercialism, the alliance 

system, imperialism, lOorld lOar I and its 

aftermath, and the ideologies of the twentieth 

century, 

"^History is not life. "But since only life makes 
history the union of the two is obvious." 

— Urouis 'D. Brandets 





Gt* OOTID fit J ^ nc S co S ro P n lS count concentrates on the earth's astronomical relations. 

O CJ Factors of weather, climate, physical features and changes in land formations 

are also studied. 'Production, distribution, consumption, and conservation of 

the major world resources are of interest to students enrolled in this course. 



s 



ciences 



'Political Science 



t?his course concerns rhe national government, its organization, function, power, and civil rights. 
It is also a course in helping students acquire skills which will allow them to effectively assume 
positions of leadership with occupational, social, cultural, and political organisations. 




CDr. ^Holoomb lectures on past accomplishments. 



CDr. Sander* instructs a claw in U\itcrn Civilisation [left and 

below!. 




Anf'hrCVnnlflCTti ^is c ' ass intr0 ^ uccs ' X1S ' C concepts of social anthropology and enhances 
w r OO the knowledge of one's own culture. It examines the mani^ aspects of 

culture and society, bringing the student to a broader understanding of 
human behavior. 



Natural 



'Philosophy 

Ghts course involve* a study of 
problems dealing with freedom 
of will, perception of evil, right 
and wrong, and what these to- 
pics mean to man in his every- 
day life, "In philosophy, it is 
not the attainment of the goal 
that matters, it is the things 
that are met with by the way. M 
— ftavetock Ellis 




Genealogy 



Che SCC genealogy class is a study of methods and 
sources used in researching family history. Students 
lean how to use primary sources such as census re- 
cords, court records, deeds, and wills, as well as secon- 
dary courses such as census indexes, deed, will, and 
court record abstracts, and published family histor- 
ies. Instruction consists of lectures, discussions, and 
"laboratory" work in the local history and <^enealocm 
collection in the library, including microfilm materi- 
al, and in the Surry County ^Register of Cecds office 
in 'Dobson. A highlight of each class is a Saturday visit to the *Tlorth Carolina Department of Archives and ^History 
UO in ^Raleigh. 



Sci 



ciences 



fteli 



c^ion 




"Ghis is n field of studu which includes both Otd and 
Tlcw Uestament teachings* Courses are designed to in- 
troduce students to the history, setting, purpose, and 
major ideas of this literature. A comparative studu, of the 
major religions of the world, both ancient and modern, 
arc also examined. 

"Che religious element in public education is everything 
that promotes faith in the higher values of life. ^Reli^ton 
is not something apart but a continuous part of our 
experience." — Conrad ^Henry CDochlman 




Socioloq[ij 

Chis course is a study of soci- 
ety and culture and how we 
become human beings. Uhe 
importance of problems in 
class, racial, ethnic groups, and 
women are emphasised. Che 
problems of social change, pop- 
ulation problems, urbaniza- 
tion, and collective behavior 
are also discussed. 

"Ghe illumination of exper- 
ience/" 

— 'Paul Starr 

'Psychology 

'Psychology involves studying 
and learning the purpose of 
practical skills that can be used 
in a classroom* An introduc- 
tion of psychology (including 
prenatal and postnatal care, personality, self-actualization, and studying ego and personalities! is all-impor- 
tant to this class. 



ill 




Thirsin^ 



"'Hursing is not an easy subject!" 



Uhe concept of proper health care is provided in 

the nursing curriculum. Students learn to 

administer medications, communicate with 

doctors and patients, and to work in the 

surroundings of mental health, child care> clderlij 

(such as rest homes \ and maternity care, 

Students also participate in clinical rotations to 

obtain hands-on knowledge and experience. 

"In nothing do men and women more nearly 

approach the gods than giving) health to other 

men and women/ 
- Cicero 




BtflotK First year nursing students 




UC 




'Physical Education 



"Physical education and fitness are taught through the teachings of fundamentals, 
techniques, and rules of play* Classes vary in length and capacity, and include 
basketball, volleyball, tennis, table tennis, and aerobics. 

"I should have performed the office of but half a friend were I to confine myself to the 
improvement of the mind only, ^Knowledge indeed is a desirable, a lovely possession, 
but I do not scruple to say that health is more so. It is of little consequence to store 
the mind with science if the body is permitted to become debilitated." 
— Chornas Jefferson 





Ji'VE 205r "Personal health and Community Jli^iene 



113 



'Physical Science 

"Uhe aim of science is to seek the simplest explanation 

of complex facts. tOe are apt to fall into the error of 

thinking the facts are simple because simplicity is the 

qonl of our attest. ^?hc cmidina motto in the life of 

every natural philosopher should be, "Seek simplicity 

and distrust it." 
Alfred 'Tlorth a^hitehead 



'Physical 




114 




'Physi 



s\cs 



^Ghis field of study is application-oriented 
for technicians, One course in physics in* 
volves the properties of matter and heat, 
electricity, tight and sound, and applied 



science. 






HI 




V j4 




i jflfl 



"Science, like life, feeds on its own decay. 'Hew facts burst old rules; 
then newly divined conceptions bind old and new together into a 
reconciling law." 
— lOilliam James 

Biology courses at SCC offer an introduction to the fundamental 
concept of biology, a study of the body organisation and how it 
functions. 



Chemistry 

Chemistry courses provide 
knowledge of basic terminology, 
physical states, fundamental con- 
cepts for atoms and molecules, 
nomenclature and stoichiometry, 

"In the arts of life man invents 
nothing bur in the arts of death 
he outdoes 'Tin tare herself, and 
produces by chemistry and ma- 
chinery all the slaughter of 
plague, pestilence, and famine*" 
— George Bernard Shaw 




I 



*.-V 



\-t% J-. t. 





IIS 



Classroom Antics 




'I ftudled last nlghti" 



"It's a beautiful day in the neighborhood 




*I r«7:illu enjoy accounting tesn. 



""JJou know, I'm really fascinated about the subject ..." 



116 



CDore Antics 




"LDhai* in the box? QDfafa H*M CDra. Gates'* new coffee « of course!" 



Abnormal "Psych students 




*I really get into these group discussions." 



"^Hcttf Ghat wa* mu, last piece of chewing gum!" 






117 



Fisher's Pharmacy 

Elkln's Original Rex all Drug Store 



We Extend 
Sincere 



Congratulations 



Of Course We Are Proud 
Of The Dedication 

of 

Surry Community 
College 

Which Will Take Place Sunday 

Congratulations 

To Everyone Concerned 
On This Momentious Occasion 



^~S§*! 



■ r it 
H MM 



Elkin-joriesville 

Building & Loan Ass'n 



I 



Home Office - Elkin 



Branch - YadkiarlDe 



A 


lliwTTi 


m 


Joins With Ot! 

In E 

am 




Forma 
Surry 

! and the I 


A 


I- J 

lberty 


Phone 386-3415 



No One Is Any More Proud 

of the 

Surry Community 
College 

Than Are We! 



We Extend Congratulations Upon Its Dedication And 
Upon The Inauguration of 1 John Krepick As President 

Austin - Black welder Furniture Co. Inc. 




'hone 386-2451 



I>obson, N. C. 



'ure Oil Dealers 

Citizens and Business Firms 
ressing Its Pride 
Congratulations 

Upon The 

)edication of The 

i nnmiiity College 
u ration of its President 
N KREPICK 



il Company 



ure With Pure' 



Dobson, N. C. 



Our 
Congratulations 

To 

Surry 

Community 

College 

Which Will Be Formally 
Dedicated Sunday 



Holcomb Bros., Inc 

Plumbing & Heating Contractors 
Elkin, N. C. 




120 



-Basketball 




In cooperation with other "TIC. community col- 
leges, SCC revived the inter-collegiate basketball 
and volleyball programs, "the first since the 1982- 
83 school year/* states Cony Searcy, coach of 
both programs. 



IPatting for the fall! 





m 



Intramural ^Basketball 





Softball & Intercollegiate Coif 



^Reflections of 




"Playing dolta hy myself isn't much fan/ 



JXt. gets down to show us how it's done. 




Surprise! Surprise! Surprise! 



Above SCC ■Party Animals 




'XDama, this table's hard; let me up. 



"'Don't forget to check for breathing." 



124 



(Daqjical (Dements 




SCC has the bravest student around "But what if, , 3 



"'Don't worry. Ill saw tjou - just ai soon as I remember how," 




"U>ithout problems, mij \p\> would be a piece of 
cake." 



<&*, some students still studu, when they find some e«ra s ^ s m ^ ^^ W ^ 

biking for fun. 




"UVve got the beat!" 



"■Tlooj^ look: A good baby-sitter is bard to find, so don't ipu fuss about the rate wu "re patj,in<i 
her," 



125 



A Plash from 




IPirhout the sign, could ijou ^ueas who?" 



'Wall, I remember hi* body, but not his 
name," 



■•/. 



Get in shape with Cnt-a-robks! 




"It didn't hurt a bit.' 



Whoa! Its 'Papa 'Reeves! 



"Gums who's Sn't?" 



126 



'History's 'Past 




'■Don't TOornj; be happy!" 



Che £EO 1>i*o 



4 
UWirt' and ratin' the girls! 




;« w 


I 


1— 



food Tight! 




' Cooking for a role model?" 



^Here's a guy who realty enjoy* his food. 



A IDaltz through Cime 



Che lady curtsies 
and smites serenely 
as graciously she cakes 
the hand of hooded "Dime 
and waltzes through portals 
broad and deep. 

Che gentleman bows 

and tips his topVhat 

as dashingly he Jfcrolls after 

glancing left and wght at 



Che past whispers softly 
as jonquil flavoring the air . 
And the future beckons 
enticingly as sweets 
in a candy store . . . 



Chey meet under the moon 
and stars to realize 
the paths they chose, 
the lives they lived 
were worth it, after all. 



— OOichelle Jik Goodson 




m 



\^t I •*f£7 1 * 



■ 



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